Skip to main content

Full text of "Accolade (1963)"

See other formats


^cUxaJjl^ aL&eL^M^y^ 






Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/accolade196300unse 





the 



1963 




Arlington High School 

4 8 2 5 North Arlington Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana 
VOLUME 2 







• Classes 


18 




# Activities 


36 


r e achieve seniority in: 


• Athletics 


66 




• Friendship 


94 




m Advertising 


152 




During the Middle Ages long-stemmed trumpets, 
called aida horns, were used by heralds to announce 
royalty and important events. Three such aida horns 
are used by Arlington High School to proclaim that, 
by ACHIEVING SENIORITY, we reach full growth, 
we gain recognition in a wider scope of activities, and 
we attain a position of prestige and respect among high 
schools everywhere. 

At a first glance, ACHIEVING SENIORITY im- 
plies only the addition of a senior class. This is correct 
for seniors did rise for the first time out of the mass 
of underclassmen; however, we have achieved seniority 
in a much larger sense. It is found in all phases of the 
school's operation, scholastically, extra - curricularly, 
and socially. Seniority is reached wherever Arlington 
life prevails. 





As we achieve seniority, 








Bob Erickson, later president, 
accepts his Honor Society 
nomination. 









Richard Grana 

is Senior Class President. 



From the crowd 

of Knights, individuals emerge to lead. 



*.' 



Golden Knighthood 

Flourishes, 

Gaining Accolades . . . 

In the second year, the year of Achieving Seniority, 
the previous year's growing pains and initial organiza- 
tion paid off in dividends of accomplishment and qual- 
ity leadership. 

All rooms have their promised equipment and fur- 
nishings, and, likewise, the marching band, choir, 
Arlingtones, and Goldenaires are uniformed and per- 
forming skillfully. 

The young Arlington is achieving seniority so 
quickly because each department and activity has as- 
sumed its responsibility in reaching individual maturity. 
This, in turn, has been carefully blended into a high 
schcol of academic, extra-curricular, and social ac- 
complishment. 





Five outstanding seniors, Steve Stitle, Dick Grana, Randy 

Krofft, Jeanne Cunningham, and Sue Stoner, 

took part in the special first class commission ceremony. 



Steve Stitle accepts the key to the officially 
dedicated school from the Superin- 
tendent of Schools, Mr. George F. Ostheimer. 




Choirs create 

yule mood, caroling for classmates at Christmas. 



As we achieve seniority, 

We Broaden Our Scope, 
Distinguishing Ourselves 
In Our New* Endeavors 




Trumpeter Jerry Kitchin practices in a 
soundproof booth to increase his ability. 



iBKBi^w^S 




11 f r jA & - m 


Bsi^ Jmh ^ "^^^^P^VI^ * ~^B1 


II 1 T feai^ -»"j& 


• ^i -'" ^48fl^^~"-- — -** *■ \ 


n 


InHlHiH 


| 1 


Karen Hudson, Carol Anderson, 


and Ginny Major gather 


before a game to discuss the outcome. 




Mr. Underhill, Mr. Combs, Mr. Sharpe, and Mr. Richardson serenade seniors Steve Stitle and 

Susie Pickering, who reigned as 

Knight 'n Gale over the Knight-Time talent show as the typical teens. 




Senior Terry Exline displays his artistic talents in a self-sculpture, 
complete to the glasses. 



As we achieve seniority, 



We Take Our Place 

In the Family of Schools . 



We achieve seniority in the family of Indianapolis 
schools and become its fifth largest member. By "com- 
pleting the court" Arlington places itself on the same 
level as older, more established schools. This is ac- 
complished through physical and mental competition 
and a genuine desire by all concerned. Whether a 
student represents Arlington on a quiz panel or in the 
marching band, real achievement is foremost in the 
minds of the challengers as they represent Arlington. 

This determination and air of seniority brought the 
confidence needed by the athletes to compete to the 
best of their abilities. Tough competition with the 
whole-hearted support of the student body ignites the 
needed spark in our athletes. 




Goldenaires march at half-time with a glit- 
tering performance 
typical of Halloween gaiety. 




Arlington Band members owe part of their musical inspiration to the nearly six thousand dollars worth 

of new uniforms. 

Various musical programs, plus the return of the popular Purdue Glee Club, helped their finances. 



8 




Half-time excitement at the Carmel game is climaxed with the crowning of Susie Spiegel as Football 

Queen. Looking on are the queen's escort, Dave Kersey, 

candidates Susie McCullough and Sally Anderson, and Susie's escort, Dick Grana. 




Coach Jerry Butler yells 

enthusiastically for his reserve football team. 




To the apparent disgust 

of his opponent, Ron Albright goes over for a tally against Wood. 










> ^ 














Basketball co-captains, seniors Bill Sinclair and 

Steve Stitle, shake hands 

with opposing co-captains, Dan Dunham and Johnny Marsh, just before the Arlington-Carmel game. 



10 




Harry McConnell, Pat Magrath, Paul Hornbeck, 

and Susan Bourne match wits 

against Howe High School's quiz team on "Exercise in Knowledge. 




Kathy Lorton and Sherry 

King check sportsmanship slogans. 



Arlingtonites Compete 
On An Equal Basis . . . 



Arlington gains equality participating in the city's 
quiz show, "Exercise in Knowledge," and acquires 14 
seats in the all city orchestra. Seniors vie for various 
college scholarships while five students receive art 
awards from the John Herron Institute. The planetar- 
ium draws awed spectators from grade schools and adult 
organizations alike. 

Activities, both scholastic and extra-curricular, mul- 
tiply many times, thus allowing students to diversify 
themselves. The National Honor Society, Quill and 
Scroll, and National Thespians awards outstanding 
students. 

The newest member in the family of schools has 
reached seniority by successfully asserting itself into 
every area of city intra-scholastic competition. 




Science Seminar delegates Dennis 

Kersey, Max Vandiver, 

Karen Miller and Todd Curless work on their project. 



11 



As we achieve seniority, 



We Are Motivated 

To Accept 

Home Obligations . . . 




Mike and Wade Bourdon 

don't seem very enthused about sister Dabney's cooking 



12 



"•^SMB 




New responsibilities interfere 

with Susi and Becky Faux's homework. 



Achieving seniority at home means displaying adult at- 
titudes, sound family relationships, and mature actions. 
While girls cook and clean, boys do much of the heavier 
work around the house. 

With this sharing of responsibility comes an equal 
amount of special privileges. Arlingtonites are endeavor- 
ing to establish a harmonious balance of responsibilities 
and privileges. 




Big brother John is a much needed assistant 

in the Curran household, 

as he directs activities, providing his parents with a night out. 



13 





Cadet teacher Sheryl Kay Shepherd shows 

a child the finer points of cutting out pictures. 



The Christmas season finds many Knights with 

part-time jobs. Barbara Beldon assists 

Santa at Wonderland in the Meadows Shopping Center. 



As we achieve seniority, 




The Marching Band performs for 
the first time in the 
Christmas parade on the Circle. 




14 



We Become 

An Active Part 

Of Our Community . . . 



In community activities Arlington Golden Knights display 
maturity and dependibility when representing their school in 
various social functions, projects, and organizations. 

Local merchants provide job opportunities and experience 
for ambitious students. Hospital staffs make use of students 
desiring a career in medicine. Active in various local youth 
groups, students increase leadership abilities. Arlington has 
a plentiful supply of consciencious, young adults who combine 
classroom knowledge, participation in activities, and citizen- 
ship to show that they are worthy of the community's respect. 




Planning Arlington's activities are the O.P.T. officers. Standing: Robert Over- 
myer, vice president; Ralph Clevenger, treasurer; and Roy Montgomery, 
president. Seated: Mrs. William Crawford, second vice president, Mrs. Ray- 
mond Cradick, secretary; and Mrs. Luke J. Snyder, Jr., corresponding secretary. 




Sophomore Steve Davis 

displays a painting he sold for $150. 

Sheryl Shepherd, now Miss Junior 
Achievement, is rewarded 
for active participation in J. A. 




ACHIEVEMENT 





13 




Ann Zollinger and 
Carol Simmons 
present the colors. 



:>• 



As we achieve seniority, 

We Accept 
Responsibility 
In the World . . . 



In the events of our daily lives, we are 
faced with many things which enable us to 
achieve seniority in the world. Arlingronites 
listened while one of our civil liberties was 
being challenged at the University of 
Mississippi, and we grew tense as parents 
and teachers were being recalled in the 
Cuban Crisis. Arlington students make a 
mature appraisal of these significant events 
and prepare for the challenges of tomorrow. 









Mr. Charles Maas welcomes Mr. Thomas Dobbs 

back to Arlington after being 

recalled to active duty with the Air Force. 



Senior Ruth Lanteigne tells of the summer 

she spent in France 

as a part of the I.U. Exchange Student program. 



17 




-ST' '• 



\ 



* |pk 

& » 






if 



1 -* 



Seniors Diane Butterfield and John 
Lewis partici- 
pate in mock elections. 





Academically 



Arlingtones strive for more knowledge 
and the wisdom to use what knowledge they 
have in a way that will be rewarding to all. 

Freshmen intend to "start out on the right 
foot" as they study hard to assure success 
during this, their first year in high school. 

Sophomores, already acquainted with the 
routine of high school, are now in a posi- 
tion to try to improve upon the marks they 
made earlier as freshmen. 

Juniors, who are, for the first time, upper- 
classmen, try to make this class the best yet. 

Seniors, feeling that it's their duty to 
live up to the underclassmen's admiration, 
endeavor to make this first graduating class 
one worth remembering. 

All of the classes combine to achieve 
seniority by maintaining a high scholastic 
average. 



Junior Linda Goins watches class- 
mate Ros Stovall 
perform magic tricks. 





Mrs. June Hornbeck 
hands sophomore 
Bob Loveman 
a call slip to deliver. 



After the final bell 
rings freshmen 
scurry to their buses. 




19 



Ellen Sullivan writes a 
theme during English class. 




In the English Department, Arlingtonites Supplement 




The students of Arlington find that the basis for their ed- 
ucation lies in the all-important English Department. Under 
this heading comes a vast number of varied and interesting 
fields which attract many students, such as literature, speech, 
journalism, and derivatives. In "lit" classes, pupils discover 
the wide worlds of imagination left for them to explore by 
many of the truly great authors of this century and ones past. 

The speech department gives students the opportunity to 
defend their convictions, as well as to experience forming 
logical opinions and seeing both sides of an argument. 

The derivatives course offered at Arlington affords many 
benefits to the language students, and to English majors, as 
well. Learning the origin of words, and composing their own 
vocabulary, has helped many students. 

Also enabling students to aid their reading abilities is the 
reading lab. A requirement for all 9B's, reading lab is popular 
with most freshmen, who enjoy this essential part of their 
elementary English course. 



Ralph Eaton uses the public speaking skills he 

learns in Speech I. Interested students may also take Speech II. 



20 



The field of journalism seems to hold a strange fascination 
for many industrious students at Arlington. There are many 
different areas within the course, including publications, 
which plays an active part of Arlington school life. Hard at 
work during the first, second, eighth, and ninth hours, as well 
as long after the last bell has rung, the ACCOLADE and 
LANCER staffs slave to meet deadlines. 

Journalism students seem to know what is in store for 
them, and are preparing for it with study in the basic course. 
They are required to turn in one feature story a week, as well 
as to accept some of the "dirty work" left to them by the 
"varsity" staffs. 

The newly formed drama class emphasizes good speaking 
habits and dramatic interpretation. Skits enliven the learning 
situations, and give prospective thespians the chance to try 
out different acting styles. Dramatic readings are frequently 
used to break up the daily classroom routine. Several class 
members participated in the first school play. 




Drama student Kit Fields strikes a dramatic pose to emphasize 

her skit for the class. 

Most dramatics students are also in the Dramatics Club at Arlington. 



Daily Activities with Speech, Journalism, and Dramatics 




Journalism I students Betty Bow- 
man, Mike Davis, 
and Todd Curless paste layouts. 



21 




We Study U.S. 



Arlington holds its first mock election as 

social science students practice the American style of government. 



Understanding the people and the world in which we live 
depends much upon the study of past history. From previous 
happenings Arlingtonites learn by the mistakes of others and 
are better prepared to meet the future. 

Students of world history study prehistoric times through 
the happenings in the world today. Arlingtonites deal with 
international affairs and relations and study the world as a 
whole instead of as individual geographic sections. 

With the study of United States history, the birth and 
growth of our own nation is taught with interest and en- 
thusiasm. History is important in helping to create better 
understanding among the many different types of people in 
today's complex world. 

Becoming aware of each phase of campaigning and electing, 
Arlingtonites study government, which prepares them as 
future citizens. Students mocked procedures during the His- 
tory Department's first mock election. Government students 
observed voters "in action" when they visited the polls and 
observed the actual voting taking place. 



Senior Wes Hamilton learns the many responsi- 
bilities of teaching, as well as the social studies 
he teaches his students while taking cadet teaching 



22 




And Develop Understanding of Customs in Foreign Lands 




Les Flick applies his Spanish knowledge as he reads a popular 

Spanish magazine. Many modern foreign language students find practical uses for their training. 



Equipped with an ultra-modern foreign language lab, Ar- 
lington's Foreign Language Department uses the most modern 
and interesting techniques in teaching Golden Knights the 
numerous foreign languages offered. 

W. S. Fishback is head of the Foreign Language Depart- 
ment. Under his direction, students are afforded the opportu- 
nities of mastering a foreign language in the simplest and 
most complete ways possible. 

German, French, Spanish, and Latin are the different foreign 
languages available to Arlington students. 

Although an advanced French class was established last 
year, an advanced Spanish class was added to the curriculum 
this year, as just one of the many ways in which Arlington 
is achieving seniority. 








■/ 



Slaves Judy Anderson, Fat McEowen, Ann Golladay, and Cheryl 

Thomas are carefully viewed by prospective buyers Mary 

Kane, Kathy Brown, and Jane Lockridge at the Latin Club Slave Sale. 




23 




Karen Connor starts with the fundamentals of typing in hopes of 

building up her speed and accuracy for future use. 

Both boys and girls find this course an essential in school. 



Junior Melinda Montgomery learns the intricacies of Gregg 

hand as she practices 

the outlines that compose the Gregg Shorthand theory. 



Short- 



New Business Courses Prepare Students for Vocations 



Upon graduation, Arlington business education majors will find themselves prepared 
to perform as stenographers, secretaries, and bookkeepers. Courses such as typing, short- 
hand, bookkeeping, and office practice are offered to better train today's young people 
as tomorrow's business leaders. 

Students in shorthand and transcription classes continually strive for speed and ac- 
curacy. Taking dictation at high speeds and transcribing shorthand notes accurately will 
frequently result in students winning Gregg certificates and pins. Too, a student may 
acquire the National Office Management Association, N.O.M.A., certificate by spelling 
correctly a list of 100 of the most difficult words in the English language. 

Arlingtonites in secretarial and clerical practice courses learn to operate ditto, mimeo- 
graph, and other office machines. Meanwhile, general business, business law, book- 
keeping, and salesmanship students learn the basic skills needed to prepare them for 
commercial jobs. Besides this, shorthand and typing come in handy for taking notes 
and doing homework assignments. Business pupils enjoy excellent facilities and well 
qualified teachers as they learn business skills. 



24 



Mathematics is becoming more important in everyday life. 
With this in mind, pupils take advantage of the various 
courses offered at Arlington. 

General math or alegbra are the basic courses which fresh- 
men elect. Sophomores add geometry to their curriculum 
and juniors add Algebra III and IV to their courses of study 
as they advance toward seniority. 

Trigonometry, calculus, and solid geometry are the ad- 
vanced courses offered to students who are planning to major 
in mathematics. 

Miss Helen Pearson, Head of the Mathematics Department, 
has written many textbooks which are used as a basis for 
arithmetic courses throughout the state. 

By learning the methods of study in the math courses, 
students are better prepared to meet the challenges which af- 
front them in other courses. 

Mathematics is essential in today's fast-moving world since 
all jobs require a basic understanding in math. 

A major in mathematics is one of the requirements for an 
Academic diploma in all Indianapolis high schools. 




Sophomore Mary Allen works hard on an algebra test. Most students 

will take two years of algebra 

and one year of geometry as a minimum of their math studies. 



Mathematicians Learn New Techniques by Using Old Tools 



Proving one of the many theorems in 

Geometry I and II causes Chris Parker to stop and take a closer look at the puzzling figute. 




25 



An Ever-Increasing Science Emphasis Encourages 




Pat Irwin carefully checks her timer as she proves one of the many 

principles she learns in her physics class. The course requires a good math background. 



26 



Knights to Enroll in Advanced or Unique Classes 



Across the hall from the main offices, where administrators 
often catch whiffs of their concoctions, Arlington's "mad 
scientists," the chemistry students, work long and hard over 
scientific projects. Along with their confreres, the physics 
and physical science students, these energetic experimentors 
enliven the days of their teachers in the Science Department, 
headed by Merle I. Wimmer. 

Using modern labs and up-to-date equipment, the classes 
learn scientific laws and principles, applying them to practi- 
cal problems. Lab experiments give students the chance to sec 
their theories in action. 

In addition to courses in the physical sciences, Arlington's 
Science Department includes several biology classes where the 
fascinating world of living creatures is the object for study 
of these important groups. 

Boasting the only high-school planetarium in the state, 
Arlington's Science Department is unique. In addition to 
offering its facilities to the students, our school has opened 
its doors to many local schools and organizations who wish 
to supplement their own programs with the visual opportu- 
nities the planetarium makes possible. 

Another important feature of the department is the Science 
Lecture Room. With a seating capacity of slightly over two 
hundred, the room is used for group demonstrations. 




Mitosis is discussed by Glenn Moss, Ron Below, 
Margaret Page, Nancy Nahmias, and Tom Benge 
in their biology class. Both plant and animal life are studied. 




Jim Flowers and Pete Paulin demonstrate an experiment for their 

physical science class. The class studies many of the basic physical science principles. 



27 




Arlington's Boys' Glee Club is led by Ralph Horine as they 

practice an arrangement of one of their songs. They often perform for their fellow students. 



Musicians and Artists Study to Further Improve and 



Sarah Harper and Charlagene Price present a duet for the 

Girls' Glee Club. Members of the 

group often sing solos or duets for their classmates. 




Providing both Arlington and the community with music, 
the Arlington Music Department consists of several groups. 

Under the capable leadership of Miss Priscilla Smith, Ralph 
Horine, and Gerald Knipfel, the glee clubs learn the basic 
musical skills. Also under the leadership of Ralph Horine are 
the Arlingtones and the Concert Choir, both of which are 
active in school and civic projects. Mrs. Rosaline Longshore, 
the composer of the "Hymn to Arlington ", is the accompanist 
for the choirs. She plays for any group or person who needs 
accompaniment. 

Miss Priscilla Smith, the department head, is in charge of 
the Arlington orchestra. It is through her efforts that the 
school is able to enjoy fine music. 

The sounds of the pep band, marching band, and concert 
band are familiar to all. Led by Gerald Knipfel, these groups 
often participate for the benefit of community and school. 

The Music Department offers a place of learning for any 
student who wishes to avail himself of its services. 



28 



Even Picasso had to make his beginning someplace. We 
need only wait for the years to tell just how many budding 
Picassos the Arlington Art Department has produced. Cer- 
tainly, the aspiring artists can make a good beginning here. 

Consisting of four qualified members, John Simpson, head 
of the department, Earl Snellenberger, Warren Sprunger, and 
John Vardaman, the art department is a well-staffed segment 
of Arlington. 

It is doubtful that art students in any other Indiana high 
school work in such complete and productive facilities. The 
materials and furnishings in the department were chosen 
on the basis of their educational and practical features. 

The products of these classes are proudly displayed in the 
corridor just outside the first floor art rooms. 

Additional advantages to Arlington art students include 
the departments role in local contests and exhibits and its 
sponsorship of the Arlington Art Club. 




Students in this art class learn the difficulties 

of portrait painting by sketching classmates Jim Fargo and Kit Field. 



Increase Recognition Achieved Throughout the Year 



Art student Sherry Carmach displays her talents as she paints a still life 

scene in class. Sherry, as well as other students, 

has the opportunity to share her work with classmates as it is displayed in the corridors. 




29 



Boys and Girls Take Pride in Finished Products 




The modern well-equipped Industrial Arts Department 
offers a variety of opportunities to boys who are interested 
in a vocational future. Arlingtonites learn many practical 
skills in wood lab, metal lab, electric lab, drafting, mechani- 
cal arts, and graphic arts. 

Most boys find it most profitable to take at least one year 
of each of these courses in order to find which skill they are 
best suited for. 

Such skills are electrical wiring, sanding, varnishing, the 
basic essentials of welding, foundry work, soldering, riveting, 
and tempering are learned in electric, metal, and wood labs. 

Related to these courses are mechanical drawing, graphic 
arts, and drafting for students interested in an engineering 
career. These courses deal with exacting measurements, and 
the drawing ability of the student. 

The talents developed in the Industrial Arts Department 
provide an invaluable backgroud for future use. 



Don Hignite concentrates as he uses one of the many machines 
available to boys in Wood Lab. 




Dan McLean drills through a piece of metal as he works on his 

project for his six weeks grade in metal lab. 

Many Arlington boys find this course helpful as they plan for their future. 



30 



Of Their Industrial Arts and Homemaking Classes 




Senior Kay Faucett displays on one 

of the home economics bulletin boards a jacket and skirt she has made. 



Sally Shelby, Ellen McGowin, Janice Sheperd, and Mara Caune prac- 
tice their cooking skills under the watchful 
eye of Miss Linda Woodward, student teacher in home economics. 



. . . and a pinch of salt. Home economics courses are those 
which not only prepare Arlington girls for their future jobs 
as home makers but can also help in the present. Practical 
exercises in foods and clothing offer a chance for the girls to 
familiarize themselves with the fundamentals of preparing a 
meal and clothing themselves properly. The girls can thus 
help out at home and arrange wardrobes at a minimum cost. 
Along with making clothes for herself, a girl learns how to 
choose appropriate apparel as gifts. Setting an eye-pleasing 
table is a task learned by the cookers. 

The well-equipped laboratories of the home economics de- 
partment offer a suitable atmosphere for cooking and sewing 
as future home makers willingly go to work with the excellent 
assistance of instructors. 

Of course, home making is not the only possible vocation 
for which an interest can be acquired in this department. 
Girls study the importance of food nutrition and may well 
become interested in the fields of dietry. Working with 
clothes, a girl may become aware of the trends of style and 
she will go into the line of professional dressmaking. 




At the sewing machine, 

Anna Coffey works on her clothing project for her grade in sewing. 



31 




Doug Fields does a diving roll over Doug Miller and Paul 

Weimer in their freshman 

physical education class. Physical education is a requirement for all incoming freshmen. 



Taking Care of Those Around Us, as Well as Oneself 



It has been said that the most physically fit are also the 
most mentally fit, so an adequate physical education depart- 
ment is a must in the curriculum of modern students 

Arlington's large, well-equipped gymnasium lends itself 
willingly to students who wish to improve their physical well- 
being and coordination. The gym provides the students with 
some of the best facilities in the city. Parallel bars, ladders, hori- 
zontal b-irs, a side horse, balance beams, and spring boards, 
provide equipment suitable for individual sports. 

Both boys and girls work in team sports and then work 
on improving individual facets of the games. They work vo 
improve their weak points and at the same time enjoy the 
work which they are doing. 

The department makes use of students who excel in the 
physical education courses as those students go on to be 
assistants to the various teachers. These students are the most 
qualified in the school and are chosen because of their leader- 
ship, extra-curricular activities, and grade average. 



Paula Knebel practices on a balance beam in girls' physical 

education. Girls not only do exercises, 

but they also learn to do many other types of physical activities. 



32 




,^S 



Health, safety, and driver's education are courses that train 
Arlington students for the responsibilities they must face 
in the adult world. Knowing when to do the correct thing 
at the proper time is a valuable lesson learned in these ihree 
practical courses. 

Driver's education courses teach students the correct 
methods of controlling and operating automobiles. This train- 
ing will be an important part of their daily lives as auto- 
mobiles become faster and more complex. 

Classroom work in driver's ed is devoted to the study of 
first aid and safety for the benefit of future drivers. Auto- 
mobile parts, warning signs, driving rules, and the basic first 
aid principles are taught. 

In health, students learn the complex workings of the 
human body, and how to keep it both physically and mentally 
fit. As a required course for all graduates, health instructs 
Arlingtonites in the fundamentals of nutrition and in methods 
of keeping the human body performing at its best. 




A scale model of the human heart 

is studied by health students Ann Zollinger and Lance Rawley. 



Are of Major Importance in the Minds of Students 




Ed Kelly fastens his seat 

belt as he prepares for a driving lesson from Thomas Dobbs. 



The complicated parts of an automobile are explained 

by Ron Latin in safety, the classroom part of driver's education. 



W 



Messengers and Assistants Aid Faculty, Staff in Running 




Denny Brum field reads one of the many and varied books that are 

available to him from Arlington's growing library. 

The number of books in the library increases steadily. 



Steve Davis checks out a book for home use from 
Betty Bowman. Working in the library earns 
library assistants a half-credit toward graduation. 



ibrary assistant 



Books are keys to learning and advancement. Arlingtonites have a great asset in their 
well stocked library. In the past year, the library has expanded from about a thousand 
books to approximately six thousand. This means that Knights are now able to broaden 
their knowledge with the assistance of a library which is well supplied and close at hand. 

The library, when at full capacity, will hold sixteen thousand books. The number of 
books in the library is continually growing thanks to the contributions and loans from 
various sources. 

Much work must be put into the library for it to work efficiently. Thirty-eight as- 
sistants help supervisor Mrs. Margaret Schroedle prepare books for the shelves, keep 
the shelves in correct order, check out books, and accept the responsibility of sending 
out overdue slips to delinquent book holders. 

The library also offers an appropriate atmosphere for study, and, of course, for re- 
search. Many Arlingtonites find the library a very necessary part of their life when re- 
search papers are due for various subjects. 



34 



A Well-Organized Educational Institution 



The boys who work in the Audio Visual Department at 
Arlington assist the teachers in the operation and maintenance 
of movie projectors and record players. Under the able di- 
rection of John Holmes, these boys provide diversion from 
the everyday classroom routine. 

Girls who are planning a career as a nurse find working as 
an assistant of Rowena Graub, R.N., valuable in adding to 
their desired vocation. The girls type, file records, and take 
temperatures for their "on the job" training. 

Office messengers, under the supervision of Belgen Wells, 
Dean of Girls, run errands for the office staff and adminis- 
trators, which helps in establishing a smoothly-run high 
school. These students are also the bearers of those "deadly 
little green call slips" which inform unsuspecting students 
that they are to report to one of the offices for a conference 
with one of the administrators or one of the guidance 
counselors. 




Audio visual assistant Lincoln 

Turner winds film on a reel as part of his duties. 



Jennie Myers, nurse's assistant, 

takes Bill Katzenberger's temperature in the nurse's office. 



Robert Gwyn, Dean of Boys, hands a call slip to 

Lonna LaMar to deliver while she is working as an office messenger. 




35 



\ 





Junior Prom Court of 1962 

dances the first 

number at Miramar Club. 





Traditionally 



Juniors Sandy Jerett, Sandy Lee, Kathy Mclntire, 
Kathy Lorton, and JoAnn Blankenship 
dance the Charleston at the talent show. 




Arlington's list of extra-curricular activi- 
ties has grown considerably this year with 
the addition of many new clubs. A broaden- 
ing of scope has also been noted in many 
of last year's organizations. 

With the organizations of Honor Society, 
Quill and Scroll, and National Thespians, 
students who have met the high standards 
set by these organizations are rewarded for 
their years of hard work. 

Vocal and instrumental groups increased 
their number of first-place positions. 

Several clubs took over coat checking 
and concessions at all of the home basket- 
ball games while the Art Club added beauty 
to the school with its many displays. 

Members of last year's clubs became the 
mature leaders of this year's activities. 




Sophomore Steve Syl- 
vester "gets shot" by 
Dr. Ottis N. Olbey. 



The AHS Cheerblock 
follows the leadership 
of senior Cheri Wilson 







37 




Judy Atkinson, assistant secretary; Stevie Reider, secretary; Steve Stitle, president; Dick Grana, treasurer; and 
Alan Duncan, vice-president of the Student Council; combine pleasure with business as they talk over the council's 
progress. 

STUDENT COUNCIL: Front Row — Barbara Freund, Join Buchanan, Kay Ross, Kathi Meek, Sherry Kisselman, 
Donna Lyday, Diane Webber, Linda Ledgerwood, Judy Cammack, Linda Goins, Lois Phillips, Terry Hiatt, Noemi 
Davis, Janet Shumway, Nancy Oppenlander, Lynda Resides, Kathy Snapp, Joyce Huddleston, Linda Mayes, Mrs. 
Belgen Wells (Sponsor;; Second Row — Len Adell, Gene Hager, Dan Ax, Barbara Chasteen, Betty Bowman, 
Susan Bourne, Marilyn Gunnell, Susan Anderson, Janet Stafford, Ed Boyce, Stevie Reider, Linda Rongey, Barbara 
Overmyer, Marsha Medlock, Lana Ferell, Susie Pickering, Toni Webb; Third Ron — Doug Schmidt, John Porter, 
Ron Bennett, Jim Williams, Merrilinda Smith, Judy Atkinson, Karhy Lorton, Karen Dittmer, Paula Jeter, Cheryl 
Will, Shirley Spiegel, Phil McKown, Pat Avery, Cynthia Meyers, Jackie Kilgore, Rita Kimberlin, Sherry King, 
Bob Kubik; Back Row — John Dobbs, Don Cranfill, Bob Gray, Bill Crawford, Dave Thompson, Dick Kraege. 
Steve Estabrook, Ronnie Miller, Mike Brodsky, Larry Hiner, Steve Stitle, Alan Duncan, Roy Cable, Richard Grana, 
Deborah Jones, Karen Oliger, Larry Flick, Jim Pierce, Kim O'Connor, Erik Sueberkrop, Jeannette Trabue, Gwen 
Trumbo. 




38 




STUDENT COUNCIL ALTERNATES: Front Row — Jay Tobias, Judy Johnson, Patti Harper, Mary Margaret Phil- 
lips, Betty Raymer, Carmen Cole, Mary Allen, Ellen Sullivan, Cheryl Grimes, Suzanne Spiegel, Timothy Smith, 
Susan Staeuble, Mrs. Belgen Wells (Sponsor); Second Row — Steve Jackson, Bob Boyd, Kay Williams, Sharon Ed- 
wards, Diana Brown, Suzy Sims, Joan Byers, Paula Sanders, Cara Williams, Carol Hamilton, Karen Dietz, Vicki 
Reed, Lincoln Turner, John Bochner; Third Row — Steve Orcutt, Jim Dobbs, Don Erath, Charlene Mitchell, 
Lyn Herndon, Roxy Hinshaw, Steve Loman, Jayme Sickert, Larry Barbiere, Linda Lykins, Anne Groves, Susie 
Percifield, Nick Burell, Steve Dickhaus; Back Row — Sara Miller, Nancy Bascom, Marcia Katzenberger, Linda 
Sparks, Judi Snyder, Mary Jane Rader, Ralph Inman, Ray Osborne, Carl Meschke, William Fitzgerald, Roger 
Zody, Robert Blough, Henry Frampton, Dan Meek, Terry Chappelow, Karl Kriegsmann, Kent Lebherz. 



Student Council Devotes Time, Energy to Serving School 



The Student Council, sponsored by Mrs. Belgen Wells and 
Robert Haynes has been very active this year. Their annual 
"Cy and Cindy" dance had a Sadie Hawkins twist with the 
girls playing the aggressors and asking the boys. 

Student Council Week, better known as "Scueek Week," 
was new to Arlington and was held the week following Spring 
Vacation. Each day of "Scueek Week" put emphasis on a dif- 
ferent subject. Monday, for example, there was a "stay in 
school" assembly. The remainder of the week devoted a day 
each to teacher appreciation, courtesy, scholarship recognition, 
and a special clean-up day. 

Cafeteria cleanliness was greatly aided by weekly contests 
conducted by Student Council. Student Council members 
served as ushers for various programs and open houses. Junior 
members organized and served on committees for the Junior 
Reception and Junior Prom. 

Each spring, homerooms select one representative and one 
alternate to serve on the Student Council for the following 
year. On one of the first fall sessions officers were elected to 
run the meetings and to serve on the Council Cabinet. The 
Student Council offers opportunities for leadership, planning, 
an active part in school affairs, and the necessary link be- 
tween faculty and students. 




Mrs. Belgen Wells discusses Junior Prom plans with the Junior Class 
Student Council members. The Prom which was held in April took 
many hours of hard work to plan. 



39 



ORCHESTRA: Front Row — Dennis Kersey, Elizabeth 
Ellison, Jeanne Kalp, Karl Kriegsmann, Linda Shaffer, 
Second Row — Lee Ann McNeal, Teresa Ferguson, Janis 
Harling, Susan Watts, Pam Wilkerson, Mary F. Lee, 
Marilyn Gunnell, Pat Irwin, Maggie Phillips, Third 
Row — Penny Chaille, Jenny Adams, Nancy Bruns, 
Sylvia Westbrook, Janet Tucker, Betsy Sweet, Bob 
Erikson, Bill Fitzgerald, Dave Gerow, Fourth Row — 
Karen Hudson, Mike Nichols, Ray Litherland, Gary 
Stafford, Mike Pavey, Tom Word. 




Sound of Music Drifts from the Strings and Woodwinds 



The second time around was a round of honors for Arling- 
ton's Concert Orchestra. Eyes focused on the skillful baton 
of Miss Priscilla Smith, the 48-piece orchestra competed with 
orchestras throughout the state to win a first division rating. 

The Concert Orchestra performs at school functions, en- 
tertaining the student body, parents, faculty, and the com- 
munity upon many occasions. The ensemble presents both a 
Fall and Spring concert, as well as a Christmas program for 
the benefit of its public. 

The Concert and Marching bands are not to be forgotten! 
During the football season the Marching Band is on hand 
adding colorful entertainment during halftime performances. 
After that, the band centers its attention on preparation for 
concerts and contests. The Concert Band is 83 members 
strong. From this number there are various ensembles com- 
posed for outside entertainment, such as dances, benefits and 
pep band during basketball season. 

Arlington has a fine band, as their performance at the 
Home Show in February proved. The creditable number of 
firsts obtained in District and State contests easily justified the 
hard work of the participants. Now when students hear the 
sound of music, they can quickly identify it with Arlington's 
music groups. 




Under the direction of Miss Priscilla Smith the orchestra gives many 
enjoyable performances. Of the orchestra members, four were chosen 
to play in the All-State Orchestra and sixteen were selected to partici- 
pate in the All-City Orchestra of Indianapolis. 



40 




Front Row — Janet Stafford, Fred Delclif, Janet Shum- 
way, Suzie Spiegel, Kerry Coder; Second Row — JoAnn 
Cradick, Katie Lesch, Ralph Eaton, Tim Mosier, Gary 
Nickel, Eldon Burn, Karol Leipnitz, Dottie Synder; 
Third Rou — Ron Lawhead, Barbara Biggs, William 
Crawford, John Fike, Bill Ellison, Jim Broucher, Jim 
Eernikowicz, Steve Thomas, Cathy Lamm, Shirley 
Spiegel. 



of the Orchestra Department 



The magic of beautiful music worked its charm ove." Arlington when Izler Solomon brought his famous 
Indianapolis Symphony Orchestra to the school. Entranced by the melodic sounds that filled the gymnasium, 
Knights made an appreciative audience. Mr. Solomon's visit was one of a series of such programs that 
he performs for schools. 











& © © £1 




J£ -. © ^H 











GOLDENAIRES: Front Row — Sue Stoner, Barbara Freund; Second Roir — Linda Glidden, Donna Lyday, Karen 
Thomsen, Marilyn Gunnell, Karen Lowe, Sherry Kisselman, Kathy Clark, Janet Shumway, Jennifer Pyle, Mickey 
Kinzel, Kathy Meek, Ellen Guire, Dotti Dunbar; Third Roir — Jean Baldwin, Carol Simmons, Roberta Massing, 
Ann Zolinger, Terry Strelow, Kathie Meehan, Janet Wolgamot, Linda Bosco, Lonna LaMar, Wanda Knoll, Paula 
Sanders, Karen K. Miller; Fourth Roir — Linda Goins, Sharon Barker, Sheila Sullivan, Becky Stanley, Shirley Spie- 
gel, Shirley Hobbs, Joan Buchanan, Barbara Call, Lillie Arthur, Linda Alonzo, Barbara Chasteen; Back Row — Jan 
Guthrie, Sandi Gootee, Vivienne McKnelly, Barbara Pond, Mary Taylor, Jayne Black, Lee Anne McNeal, Barbara 
Criswell, Linda Miller, Peggy Preston, Nancy Cox, Penny Chaille. They add color to hoop encounters. 

MARCHING BAND: Front Row — Sandra Foreman, Sharon Good, Don Erath, Ron Bennett, Ralph Eaton, Janice 
Brown, Kay Williams; Second Row — Rick Musser, Barb Biggs, Jim Pike, Jim Sulver, Ronald Campbell, Steve 
Meyer, John Chappelow, Irvin Stuart, Jerry Cox, Barbara Freund; Third Row — Bob Erikson, Bill Fitzgerald, 
Dave Gerow, Sue Kersey, Todd Curless, Al Jarvis, Jerry Kitchin, Bill Hudson, Tom Unger, Rod Buchanan, 
Don Worsham, Penny Chaille; Back Rote — Dick DeLong, (manager). Karen Hudson, Jo Ann Cradick, Sharon 
Carter, Dcreen Atkinson, Tim McKee, Rick Snow, Mike Mason, Ron Hartley, Chuck Fraley, Mary Taylor. 



42 





ft J0 ;0 




MAJORETTES: Janice Brown, Kay Williams, Virginia Major. FLAG TWIRLERS: Kathy Clark, Joan Bu- 
chanan, Sue Stoner, Mary Taylor, Penny Chaille, Barbara Freund. 



Goldenaires, Band Provide Half-Time Entertainment 



Front Row — John LaVine, Ginny Major, Robert Long, Eldon Bunn, Steve Sylvester, Chuck Ryan; Second Row — 
Kathy Clark, Bob Hittle, Michael Frampton, Mike Blackburn, Sam Manning, Ralph Randall, Becky Essex, Ron 
Lawhead; Third Row — Joan Buchanan, Bill Crawford, John Fike, Bill Ellison, James Fargo, Newman Durell, Pat 
Reidy, Rodney Lay, Gary Mithoefer, Jon Anderson, Michael Clemenz, Larkin Hicks; Back Row — Sue Stoner, 
Gerald Knipfe!, (sponsor), Jim Martin, Tom Word, Ray Litherland, Mike Pavey, Doug Felkins, Gary Stafford, 
Mike Nichols, Jim Rhoads, Tom Graham. 




CONCERT CHOIR: Front Row — Ralph Horine, 
(sponsor), Mary Johnston, Marilyn Stuckey, Karen 
Lowe, Diane Copsy, Veronica Mulcahy, Charlene 
Mitchell, Dorothy Worrall, Phyllis England, Merri- 
linda Smith, Janice Boyd, Shirley Voelker, Kit Field, 
Stevie Reider, Joyce Richey, Glea Steward, Vicki 
Mesalam, Mrs. Rosaline Longshore, accompanist; 
Second Ron — Diane Mosbarger, Carole Carder, Mary 
Mulholland, Paula Jeter, Randy Crockett, Steve Ernest, 
Dan Grisell, Steve Loman, Dick Johnson, Medford 
Jones, Bob Gaier, Paul Hornbeck, Ron Bennett, Sue 
Becker, Suzanne Hawkins. 




Concert Choir and Arling-tones Perform in Various 



Arlington's "Beverly Hillbillies," otherwise known as the Arling-tones, 
share their talents with classmates at the First production of the 
"Knight-time" talent show. 




All decked out in their new robes, Arlington's Concert 
Choir participates in school and community endeavors and 
competes in district and state contests. 

Under the direction of Ralph Horine, the Concert Choir 
earned distinction as a performing group. Having the privi- 
lege of appearing on "Young America Sings," they gained 
experience and knowledge in the field of music. The com- 
bined choir and Arling-tones sang five numbers including 
the "Hymn to Arlington." In addition, the Arling-tones pre- 
pared a special selection. This singing group also recorded 
"Hymn to Arlington" and dedicated it to our first principal, 
H. Harold Walter. 

Sharon Foster, Dianne Butterfield, and Mary Mulholland 
made first divisions which made them eligible for the State 
Solo-Ensemble Contest. 



44 




Third Ron — Cheryl Watson, Marilyn Parsons, Ruth 
Harbin, Nathan Bare, Jerry Kitchin, Steve Orcutt, 
Randy Banks, Tim Mosier, Larry Chandler, Stephen 
Little, Boh Loveman, Kathy McCormick, Cheri Wilson, 
Jane Dunn, Linda Poulter; Back Row — Charlene Cut- 
ter, Sheila McKelvy, Jane Webb, Dianne Butterfield, 
Rick Webster, Cliff Wright, Kenny Kehrer, Craig 
Hardie, Jce Salisbury, Dan Seaman, Mike Clark, Tony 
Wellings, Jim Fitzgerald, Deborah Jones, Carolyn 
Collier. 



Musical Programs 



ARLINGTONES: Front Row — Sheila McKelvy, Dan Grisell, Mike Clark, Stevie Reider; Second Row — Charlene 
Cutter, Steve Ernest, Jerry Kitchin, Joyce Richey; Third Row — Mary Mulholland, Steve Loman, Larry Chandler, 
Linda Poulter; Fourth Ron — Dianne Butterfield, Dick Johnson, Kenny Kehrer, Dan Seaman, Merrilinda Smith. 




45 




"Are you ready band?" asks drum major John LaVine as he 
starts off the marching band on the march of the drum 
cadance. Hours of after-school practice prepare the marching 
band for its various activities. Participating in the Veterans' 
Day Parade on the Circle, placed Arlington as an equal in the 
community. The Marching Band's greatest project was spon- 
soring the "Pops Concert", featuring George Nicoloff as so- 
loist. To retain the music of this successful affair, the Con- 
cert Band taped an "on the spot" recording which members 
and patrons purchased as permanent reminders of the "Big 
Band Sound" of the concert group. 

The Dance Band, consisting of selected members from the 
Concert Band, operates under school club rules. The band 
plays at the O.P.T. meetings and some outside programs. 
During the fall and spring the group entered contests and 
played at a jazz festival, where they captured a first place 
trophy. The Dance Band and Pep Band are both under the 
direction of Gerald Knipfel. 



Gerald Knipfel directs the Arlington Pep Band in all basketball 
and football games, adding to the spirit of the team and fans. 



The Dance Band, Pep Band, and Choirs Add Spirit Through 



DANCE BAND: Front Row — Dick DeLong, Steve Sylvester, John LaVine, Don Erath, Tom Graham, Ron 
Bennett, Cynthia Miller; Back Row — Bill Ellison, John Fike, Bill Crawford, Dave Gerow, Bob Erikson, Bill Hud- 
son, Todd Curless, Jerry Kitchin, Steve Thomas, Gary Stafford. 




46 




GIRL'S CONCERT CHOIR: First Row — Linda Rowland, Shari Attkisson, Mara Caune, Susan DeMunbrun, Terri 
Pruitf, Cheryl Cunningham, Susan Bradley, Doreen Atkinson, llene Lacy, Bev Shepherd, Janice Brown, Sherry 
Lockwood, Ellen McDowin, Janet Tucker; Second Row — Sally Shuman, Jan Croshier, Rocky Warfel, Janice Mil- 
ler, Dottie Lou Snyder, Marilyn Pedigo, Linda Alonzo, Helen Ginn, Carolyn Pedigo, Jeannie Kalp, Dabney Bour- 
don, Kathy Ellis, Donna Lyday, Carol Simmons; Third Row — Jean Blevens, Deanre Hoistman. Judith Wall, 
Sheryl Kay Shepherd, Barbara Overmyer, Mary Hardie, Penny Thomas, Karen K. Miller, Sandy Call, Sandy 
Main, Brenda Cox, Carole Cusick, Andi Harbert, Barb Biggs, Cathy Miller; Fourth Row — Pat Buseik, Sandy Lee, 
Sandra Voelker, Cheryl Lowe, Orlena Damron, Susan Bourne, Kathy Brown, Susie Travis, Margaret Anderson, 
Kathy McCormick, Karen Oliger, Debbie Kirkwood, Sharon Pritchett, Annetta Ball, Donna Roberts. 



Athletic Events, Dances, Holidays, and Special Assemblies 



The choir sings many of the old and familiar Christmas carols through 
the halls, giving everyone added Christmas joy on the last day. 



Forty-six female voices fill the air with "sweet" music. 
These misses, the Girl's Concert Choir, are a training group 
in which the girls learn the fundamentals of music. Each goes 
through various tests to prove herself before she may enter 
the mixed concert choir. This girls choir hasn't developed as 
yet into a community performing group, for they sing only 
at Arlington. Here they participate in the fall and spring con- 
certs and the Christmas program. Competing in the state 
organizational music contest is a duty in early spring. The 
highlight of the year for the Girl's Concert Choir is perform- 
ing in the city music festival. 

The Girl's Concert Choir assisted the mixed Concert Choir 
in hosting the Michigan State Glee Club. Arlington and Tech 
jointly sponsored these musicians during their one-day stay 
in Indianapolis. At this time, the university students gave their 
only performance in the Arlington High School auditorium. 




47 




After hours of pencil pushing, rushing to meet deadlines, 
copyreading, and distributing, twenty-eight students became 
the charter members in the Arlington Chapter of the Quill 
& Scroll. This is the International Honorary Society for high 
school journalists. Membership is an honor reserved for out- 
standing publications staff members who meet the basic re- 
quirements established by the Scfciety. Candidates for Quill 
& Scroll must be of a junior or senior classification, have con- 
scienciously contributed to the LANCER or ACCOLADE 
staff, rank in the upper third academically, and be recom- 
mended by the advisor. 

Sue Stoner, Lonna LaMar, and Bob Papas were Arlington's 
first representatives to Girls' and Boys' State held last sum- 
mer at Indiana University. These three representatives were 
selected by the History Department and the administrative 
staff on their interest in government, leadership, character, 
cooperation, scholarship, and physical fitness. 

While at Indiana University, Sue, Lonna, and Bob partici- 
pated in mock elections and democratic procedures. They 
were also assigned a mythical city and held elections for the 
political parties, Nationalist and Federalist. 



Sue Stoner, Bob Papas, and Lonna LaMar discuss their different ex- 
periences at Girls' and Boys' State this summer. These three were 
able to add the newly acquired knowledge of government to their 
classes. 



Journalism, Government Students Receive Recognition 

QUILL AND SCROLL: Front Row — Susan Staeuble, Sherry King, Diane Copsy, Susie Pickering, Kathy Lorton, 
Nancy Oppenlander, Betty Bowman, Marilyn Gunnell, Annette Gralia: Second Row — Mary Mulholland, Judy At- 
kinson, Linda Shaffer, Carol Lowing, Deane O'Dell, Daylian Harter, Jeanne Cunningham, Nancy Gregory; Back 
Row — Randy Krofft, Mark Lough, Ed Culver, Phyllis England, Mike Fowley, Richard Hatch. Not Pictured are 
members Susie Spriegel, Susie McCullough, Dick Hunt, Mary Haas, and Annette Gralia. 




48 




LANCER REPRESENTATIVES: Front Row — Marcia Cody, Rosa Reid, Terry Strelow, Ellen Sullivan, Elaine 
Hunter, Chris Roth, Annita Dies, Vicki Hart, Kathy Mclntire, Sharon Good, Michael Chocherell; Second Row — 
Kam Owen, Janet Wolgamot, Kathie Meehan, Dan Ax, Irvin Stuart, Janice Brown, Lyn Herndon, Deena Butler, 
Mickey Kinzel, Sue Becker, Pam Klein; Third Row — Susi Faux, Linda Rongey, Lyn Keener, Janice Scott, Melinda 
Montgomery, Jan Gardner, Jackie Hammond, Bonnie Meador, Gloria Hankins, Susan Ferguson, Barbara Freund; 
Back Row — Phil Owens, Rick Musser, Steve Estabrook, Tom Theard, Chuck Adams, Karl Kriegsmann, Fred Bow- 
man, Paul Hornbeck, Janet Shank, Jay Tobias, Laura Vawter. 



Lancer Representatives and News Bureau Assist Lancer Staff 



Keeping Arlington in contact with the outside world, ten 
students report weekly to the Indianapolis and neighborhood 
papers. It is the responsibility of correspondents to report 
school activities and happenings to these papers. 

These students reporr the Golden Knight's accomplishments 
to the Teen Star, Indianapolis News, Indianapolis Times, and 
our community papers in an accurate and timely fashion. 



Neither rain, nor snow kept the Lancer representatives from 
delivering the Lancers on Fridays. Every Friday morning these 
students come to the Publications office to pick up the Lancers 
and pass them out during homeroom. 

Another responsibility of the Lancer representatives is to 
sell subscriptions to the Accolade. They are the means by 
which Arlington students receive their Lancers and Accolades. 



NEWS BUREAU: Clockwise — Nancy Oppenlander, Carol Lowing, Mary Mulholland, Merrilinda Smith, Randy 
Krofft, Lonna LaMar, Judy Snyder, Frank Pulliam, Harry McConnell, Linda Alonzo. 



WMM 




49 




Ed Culver, sports editor; Jeanne Cunningham, editor-in-chief; and 
Daylian Harter, managing editor, discuss the pictures and copy to 
so into the ACCOLADE. 



"Deadline tomorrow! Hurry!" These were the often-heard 
promptings of sponsor, Miss Mary Benedict, as the yearbook 
s.aff rushed to finish the 1963 Accolade. 

Yearbook work was varied and constant. The behind-the- 
scenes yearbook operations covered a broad range of activities 
and a long period of time. 

Starting over a year ago, staffers compiled school activities. 
The decision to use the theme "Achieving Seniority" was an 
initial part of the plan which involved custom-fitting each 
event to the theme. This resulting 1963 Accolade is the pro- 
duct of many outside hours of work by the staff and sponsor. 

Stepping up from a bi-weekly last year to a weekly news- 
paper, the Lancer doubled its number of publications and 
added a brand new slogan, "Published 30 times yearly in the 
interest of telling the Arlington story to the students, faculty, 
patrons, and friends of Arlington High School." 

"The staff of 33 students, under the watchful eye of sponsor, 
Miss Mary Benedict, worked to bring out a noteworthy paper. 

The Lancer brought to its readers broad coverage of Ar- 
lington events plus many regular features. Such extras as 
cartoons and humorous and serious poetry added to the paper's 
interest. 



The Accolade and Lancer Staffs Work Against Pressing 








9h 






ACCOLAPE STAFF: Left back table — Mike Fowley, Jeanne Cunningham, John Sisson, Richard Hatch, Gary Gans, 
Annette Gralia; Center back table — Marian Faux, Mary Haas, Judy Atkinson, Mike Clark, Suzie Spiegel, Susie 
McCullough, Sherry King; Right back table — Dean O'Dell, Barbara Overmyer, Leah Attisson, Deena Butler; 
Center front table — Dick Hunt, Cheri Wilson, Charles Hustedt; Right front table — Nancy Gregory, Daylian Harter, 
Marilyn Gunnell, Sharon Hammons, Diane Livengood. 




50 



__.*. 



,*.„., 



: ^" '^ g , ^ ' ?r" , .'j ' ^"" 11 ■ ■ i . ' gyjL ' JLSS *! 



ssssssssa 




LANCER STAFF: Front Row — Frank Pulliam, Lyn Hern don, Nancy Kinman, Phyllis England, Carol Lowing, 
Randy Krofft, Mark Lough, Nancy Oppenlander; Back Row — Linda Alonzo, Diane Copsy, Kathy Lorton, Fred By- 
shears, Merrilinda Smith, Mary Mulholland, Gary Gans, Carol Baynes, Linda Shaffer, Judy Snyder, Susan Staeuble. 

Deadlines to Bring Students News of Other Golden Knights 



Carol Lowing, feature editor; 
Susie Pickering, business man- 
ager; Randy Krofft, editor-in- 
chief; Mark Lough, Sports edi- 
tor; and Phyllis England, assist- 
ant editor, frantically prepare 
stories for the next Lancer 
deadline. 





MATH CLUB: Front Roir — Julie Bowen, Annette Gralia, Tom Jones; Second Roiv — Jane Lockridge, Jon Rice, 
Bob Stutsman, Ed Dye, Pat O'Banyel; Back Row — Katie Lesch, Dave Hoecker, Jetty Dunham, Sandy Gwinn. 



Math, History, Science, and Ham Radio Clubs Select Many 




Harold Sharpe's Math Club is no place for anyone with a 
lazy mind! The club's members enjoy working on brain teasers 
and hard math problems. To stimulate their minds and to 
create interest in different fields of math, they try to solve 
questions, such as the trisection of an angle and solving of 
quadratic equations, that puzzle even the experts! 



Veteran's Day and Lincoln's Birthday could not pass by 
unnoticed, so Arlington's History Club undertook some special 
programs in commemoration. Under the direction of Miss 
Elizabeth Gray, they also engaged in lively debates over con- 
troversial issues, and they took a special trip to see the State 
Legislature in action. 



HISTORY CLUB: Front Row— Delilah Atz, Veronica Mulcahy, 
Sylvia Westbrook, Harold Moore; Second Row — Pat Magrath, Bill 
Kantz, Nancy Gregory, Melinda Montgomery, Steven Applebee; 
Bctck Row — Ed Fitzgerald, Dick Johnson, Janie Beck, Kenny Kehrer, 
John Papas. 



52 




SCIENCE CLUB: Front Row — Bruce Loveless, Gene Hager, Sharon Good, Susi Lambert, Shari Lemcke, Ronald 
McNeely; Second Rote — Dave Hoecker, Bob Stutsman, Byron Burns, Paul Jones, Irvin Stuart; Third Row — Jon 
Rice, Ros Stovall, Nicky Gersdorff, Dave Poole, Bob Page, Chuck Webster, John Rafferty; Back Roic — Ryan 
Holly, Jerry Dunham, Willis Searles, Steve Earnest, Jo'in Munch, Richard Atlas. 



Projects for the Betterment of Arlington and the Community 




HAM RADIO CLUB: Front Row — Chuck Walker, 
Bobby Trees, Les Ettinger, Judi DeCaro, Janis Harling, 
Todd Curless, John Munch, James Gray ( Sponsor) ; 
Second Row — Gary Brown, Paul Jones, John Hess, 
Phil Haas. Jim Hicdman, Alan McDaniel, Ed Dye; 
Back Row — Jerry Grable, Jerry Dunham, Ros Stovall, 
Richard Atlas, George Bennington, Denny Brumfield, 
Willis Searles, Mark Tribby. 



The Science Club, under the leadership of Robert Zetzl, 
was organized to help promote a general interest in science 
and the Science Fair. Meetings of the club enable members 
to hear varied discussions and lectures in fields ranging from 
relativity to photosynthesis. Several field trips to various 
factories were also planned to show the numerous scientific 
principles in action. The planetarium is used to demonstrate 
the movements of the celestial bodies and to give students a 
better understanding of astronomy in general. 



Tune your dial the Arlington way and with luck the radio 
announcer will be a Knight! Under the efficient leadership 
of James Gray, the Ham Radio Club assists boys interested 
in short-wave operations and electronics. The meetings, falling 
every Thursday, often include lectures on radio theories and 
minute technical applications on radio mechanics. Various 
members have taken the steps toward earning a "ham" license 
in hopes of acquiring the necessary knowledge and permission 
to broadcast. 



53 



'The Great Big Doorstep" Becomes the First Production 




NATIONAL THESPIANS: Front Row — Vicki Hart. Gretchen Stout, 
Sherry Smith, Susan Linzer; Second Row — Barbara Beldon, Sheryl 
Kay Shepherd, Barbara Overmyer, Sharon Hopper; Third Row — 
Mike Davis, Jim Summers, Roy Allegree; Back Row — Greg Wible, 
William Fitzgerald, Carl Taggart, and Jess Chinn. Members were 
initiated in January. 



APPRENTICE THESPIANS: From Row — Diane Hess, Linda Ledger- 
wood, Barb Button, Linda Millard, Chris Roth; Second Rou — Carol 
Davis, Carol Anderson, Linda Shaffer, Carol Linzer, Pat Hartwig, 
Diane Kennison; Back Row — Harold Moore, Wes Hamilton, Pete 
Paulin, Ed Fitzgerald, Phil Haas. 



Distinction came again with Arlington's first production, 
"The Great Big Doorstep." Under the guidance of Mrs. 
Daveda Wyatt and with the aid of a student director and 
manager, the National Thespians put on the three-act play by 
Frances Goodrich and Albert Hackett. The twelve members 
of the cast and back stage workers gained valuable experience. 

In order to become a Thespian, one must have accumulated 
ten Thespian points. One point constitutes ten hours of work. 
These may be spent as a member of the cast, a back stage as- 
sistant, or as a participant in public speaking. This work must 
be extra-curricular, and, therefore, speech class efforts are 
not considered. 



Carol Anderson and Ron Tierney rehearse a scene in the first all 
school play, "The Great Big Doorstep." 




54 



of the Thespians as the Back Stage Crew Capably Supports 



Behind every scene, at the end of every curtain, at the 
source of every light beam, there is a member of the stage 
crew on hand to operate the stage apparatus at a moment's 
notice. The stage crew is responsible for the care and manage- 
ment of the auditorium. 

Active at every school function, the stage crew is ready to 
operate any equipment necessary for production. When non- 
school productions are using the auditorium, the stage crew is 
called into action in return for financial compensation. During 
rehearsals a skeleton crew provides the needed assistance with 
microphones, curtains, and lights. During a production the 
entire crew is on hand. In any event the stage crew is ready 
. . . the show must go on. 



STAGE CREW: Bernard Heeke (sponsor), Mike Pavey, Dick Delong, 
Phil Miller, William Fitzgerald, Ted Rossell, Rick Moore, Mike 
Davis, Carl Taggart, Gregory Wible, Hans Bynagle. 




Greg Wible, Carl Taggart, and Bill Fitzgerald control 
the performances "out front." 








Laughing during the intermission act, "Frontier 

Mortician," the audience seems genuinely to enjoy the variety show. 



Arlington Community Spends a "Night with the Knights" 




Pretty M. C. Kit Field and Principal Ralph W. Clevenger 

share the stage at the beginning of "A Night with the Knights. 



"There's no business like show business'' says each student 
who actively participated in "A Night with the Knights," 
Arlington's first vaudeville which made its debut March 21. 

Directed by Mrs. Daveda Wyatt, the show consisted of four 
fifteen-minute acts separated by three shorter intermission 
acts. The acts, first submitted early in the year, combined to 
produce a show with a broad range of talent and subject 
matter, all unified by music from the orchestra and the con- 
tinuity of the introduction by the Master and Mistress of 
Ceremonies, Ron Tierney and Kit Field. 

From a dozen acts, four were judged superior by a panel 
of teachers. Deane O'Dell and Phyllis England's act, "Knight- 
mare", took the first position in the show. Jackie Lamb and 
Judy Gifford earned a place for their act, "Happy Holidaze." 
Judy Green's "Leading Lady" became the third act of the 
show. Barbara Beldon produced and starred in her "Christo- 
pher Street." Jerry Kitchin and Rod Buchanan monopolized 
the intermission acts as they produced both "Frontier Mor- 
tican" and Bang Went the Badger." 



55a 



A historical dream that traced the Arlington tradition and 
a happy jaunt through the calendar opened the show. 

"Knightmare" was a most appropriate first act for it was 
the only one in the show written with an Arlington High 
School setting. Boys sleeping in history class were taken back 
through the years to medieval England where they met Sir 
Arlington. The boys then introduced Sir Arlington to the stu- 
dents and activities in Arlington High School of the twentieth 
century. Each boy awakened to find he had the same "Knight- 
mare." 

Reminiscing the activities of the past year, the "Happy 
Holidaze" cast turned musical calendar pages. "First love" 
set the mood of Valentine's Day. The comical Easter parade 
highlighted the skit, while Irish lasses danced a jig for St. 
Patrick's Day. Girls in patriotic red, white, and blue marched 
to the tune of "Yankee Doodle Dandy" on the Fourth of July. 
Christmas was the final happy holiday for 1962, but the cast 
rang in the New Year with a chorus of 'Atild Lang Syne." 



In Variety Show Debut 





"I'll be down to get you in a taxi, 

honey" the policemen of 

"Christopher Street" sing to their partners, the Sweeties and Spikettes. 



" 



"Here's to the Golden Knight." Twenty- 
four "Knightmare" 
performers hail the knight who bears their school's name. 



55b 




Swishing through the Valentine Heart of 

Howard portrays the 

month of February in this festive act. 



Happy Holidaze," Beth 



Four Acts Plus Intermissions 



After an impromptu intermission act featuring a vocal trio, 
the second half plunged the audience into a search for a 
"Leading Lady." 

The success story of a private secretary becoming a star 
was the theme of this third act. 

While scouting for a new star for a Broadway production, 
a talent scout overlooked the talent before his very eyes. Dis- 
couraged after having found only an over-zealous dancer and 
a shy, awkward ballet dancer, the agent left to meet the di- 
rector and returned to find his secretary dancing. She soon 
became his "Leading Lady." 

"On your left, Washington Square, right in the heart of 
Greenwich Village." So sang the Christopher Street guide as 
he began leading the Variety Show audience down that 
glamorous avenue of "poets, painters, peasants, and pigeons." 

Two contrasting phases of female variety were portrayed in 
the dance routines, "Hey Look Us Over" and "I Feel Pretty," 
performed by the "Spikettes" and "Sweeties" respectively. 

Music played an important role in Christopher Street with 
such selections as "Just an Ordinary Cop," "Big Policeman's 
Ball," and "Lida Rose," as well as the theme song, played 
throughout the act. 



.. m 

■ •••minmmm mm* — ~mm mm. _ _f^ '^^^B' 
- i !^ u\ | ^-y* mm mt mm ' *»» -mm- Bi n - "^ T i u™^ •"■ *" -— - -w— 




These "interesting people" living on Christopher Street listen 

as Larry Chandler sings the 

theme song of the act, "Christopher Street." 




WmwMwm 



Watching the show from the "top" are Mike Pavey, Greg Ferderle, 

and Greg Schilling who are 

responsible for the pulling up and down of the curtains. 



55c 



Combine to Produce Two Sparkling Performances 




"There is no other Arlington," exclaims Sir Arlington's page David 

O'Dell, as Bruce Patterson and 

Pete Paulin tell about their Arlington High School. 



The Roaring 20s are back again as these pretty 

girls do the Charleston in a screen test during the act "Leading Lady." 



Varie:y show audiences were kept entertained between 
main acts by three intermission acts. The first, "Frontier 
Mortician" mimicked a typical 1930s radio production, com- 
plete with planned mediocrity and poor sound effects. The 
acts featured characters such as Pie Ala Mode who eventually 
married Arnie R. Squard, making her name Pie R. Squard. 

Contrasting with the first intermission act, the second one 
featured a trio, singing selections on the spiritual side. Calling 
themselves "The Squires," the trio bridged the second and 
third acts. 

The final intermission act, "Bang Went the Badger," 
presented the tune "Pop Goes the Weasel," played in many 
styles and tempos. Ranging from the waltz to the twist, the 
same song clearly shows the versatility of both the players and 
the tune in various arrangements. 

As a finale to the show, all student directors and writers, 
and all faculty sponsors were presented to the audience, and 
at this time, they took their due bows. 




& ' ; - ' flj ' * ft ' A A 







JUNIOR ACHIEVEMENT: Fro/// Rom* — Dabney Bourdon, Nancy Smith, Diane Moss, Joyce Haibe, Barbara 
Trevorrow, Kathi Nelson, Charles Hustedt, Karen Nelson, Helen Ginn, Deane O'Dell, Susan Staeuble, Sheryl 
Kay Shepherd, Judi D:Caro; Second Ron 1 — Jim Cussic, David Wilson, Martha Sue Brown, Linda Alonzo, 
Susie Sparks, Jan Gardner, Debbie Kirkwood, Mickey Roberts, Penny Thomas, Sally Gray, Annette Gralia, Sharon 

Hopper, Sue Linzer; Back Row Nancy Gregory, Richard Rar.court, Bruce Patterson, Randy Singer, Richard 

Atlas, Amy Ramey, Ray Litherland, Jan Guthrie, Jody Henshaw, Lee Anne McNeal, Melinda Montgomery, Sharron 
Walters, Melanie Jakovac, Bonnie Kaye Elwyn. 



Students from all over the city of Indianapolis are com- 
bining their talents and skills as they form their own Junior 
Achievement Companies. On either Monday, Tuesday, 
Wednesday, or Thursday evening Arlington Achievers spend 
two hours, at the Junior Achievement Center, gaining ex- 
perience in business procedures and the intricate problems 
of running a company. 

Arlington distinguished itself this year when Senior Sheryl 
Kay Shephsrd was elected queen of the annual J. A. Trade 
Fair by her fellow Achievers. 



Arlingtonites planning to enter the bustling world of 
industry learn many valuable and practical business principles 
when they meet on alternate Mondays for Future Business 
Leaders of America, F. B. L. A. 

Guided by their sponsor, Mrs. Delinda Caldwell, the extra- 
curricular club plans many projects for the benefit of every- 
day clas:es. Among these activities are displays for the bul- 
letin boards in the Business Department. 

Members discuss the problems and challenges of our 
modern business world as they prepare for it. 



Knights Plan for the Business World, Teaching or Nursing 




FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF 
AMERICA: Front Row — Judy Dobbs, 
Sharon Hammons, Karen M. Miller, 
Pat Avery, Donna Lamczik, Janis 
Heaton, Sally Vincent; Second Rou i — 
Lynne Pruett, Donna Sharp, Barbara 
Trevorrow, Karen Hammons, Carole 
Mil'er, Connie Lang; Third Roti — 
Richard Morse, Linda Rongey, Barbara 
Janke, Barbara Dalton, Natalie Hen- 
ning, Jane Shake; Back Row — Richard 
Rancourt, Linda Rees, Sara Miller. 
Sandee Dixon, Nancy TeVauIt, Janice 
Miller. 




FUTURE NURSES OF AMERICA: Front Row — Janet Walker, Gail Harris, Kay Faucetr, Marcia Hammer, Lindell 
Shreve, Paula Knebel, Cristine Grainge, Janine Nikerson, Ginger Sattler; Second Row — Gail Schilling, Susi 
Lambert, Ann Golladay, Linda Lemcke, Martha Darst, Vickie Cox, Janet Liston, Rosalie Preston, Carol Jones, 
Shari Lemcke; Third Roir — Marilynn Parsons, Linda Kincaid, Janice Scott, Janice Miller, Chris Barth, Jonell 
Faukner, Linda Glenn, Mrs. Rowena S. Graub (Sponsor); Back Row — Dianne Horstman, Andrea Adams, 
Sandra Webb, Charlotte Gatrison, Dorothy Worall, Sonna Springer, Jan Gardner, Lana Ferrell, Susie Todd, 
Susie Sparks. 



Approximately forty girls comprise the Future Nurses Club. 
This is part of a national youth program to help meet the 
future nursing needs. The club enables members to explore 
career opportunities in nursing and the other health fields. 
Field trips to nursing schools, hospitals, and other community 
health agencies expand career horizons. 

Community projects help club members gain insight into 
nursing and health work. The girls donated over seventy 
Christmas gifts to the Central State Hospital, and went to 
Harrison Sanitarium to sing Christmas carols. 



Preparing for a rewarding career in future years, many 
Golden Knights participate in the Future Teachers of America 
Club. A study of primarily elementary grades and some 
secondary have proven an interesting program for the '62-'63 
school year. Local professional teachers, including Mrs. Carol 
Doll, sponsor, speak to the group and share personal experi- 
ences, giving helpful hints concerning college required courses. 
Club posters reminded classmates that "April was Teaching 
Career Month," and club activities throughout the year 
encouraged students to consider teaching as a goal. 



by an Active Membership in Related Clubs 



FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMER- 
ICA: Front Row — Delilah Atz, 
Georganne Hinkle, Linda Ledger- 
wood, Janie Query, Connie Guinn, 
Roselynn Kinnaman, Lois Farring- 
ton, Nancy Kit chin, Dottie Lou 
Snyder; Second Row — Diane Hess, 
Ida Bynagle, Janet Stafford, Patti 
Willetts, Janice Apple, Sheryl Kay 
Shepherd, Marcia Satterfield; Third 
Roir — Pat O'Banyel, Karen Scott, 
Carol Linzer, Rowena Morelock, 
Susie Pokland, Theda Mason, Seretta 
Lawhead; Back Row — Rita Coyle, 
Judy K. Smith, Joan Bynagle, Diana 
Brown, Kathy Gard, Barb Gilliland, 
Rosalyn Zody, Priscilla Lane, Pam 
Pauli. 





LIBRARY ASSISTANTS: Front Row — Kathy Quinn, Nickie Fleener, Paula Snyder, Vicki Smith, 
Betty Bowman; Second Row — Carol Davis, Rita Kimberlin, Lana Wingate, Sharon Shake, Alice Laugh- 
lin; Third Row — Sandra Webb, Judi McDowell, Giaceann Treon, Judy Webb, Jane Webb, Linda Dale; 
Back Roiv — Sylvia Wesbrook, Ron Harsh, Stephen Davis, Linda Davis, Roy Allegree. 

Library and Nurses Assistants, Audio Visual Boys, and 




AUDIO VISUAL: Front Row — Lincoln, Turner, Chuck Short, Mike 
Foley, Burt Repine; Second Row — Fraser Martin, Douglas Fields, Tom 
Thuerbach, Paul Light, John Holmes (sponsor); Back Ron — Stephen 
Waggoner, Jerry Grable, Willis Searles, Mike Cummins, Carl Taggart. 



The growing number of books has required the part-time 
efforts of 40 library assistants. The aspiring assistants take 
a preparatory course, doing lessons from a manual. At the 
completion of this course, they must be the "jack of all trades" 
around the library. They are responsible for processing out 
and lettering the books. Keeping the steady flow of magazines 
in the correct order, and likewise, straightening the tables and 
putting away stray books take up much time. 

Their assistance also covers such things as mending books, 
designing the bulletin boards and other artwork, and taking 
care of all passes to the library. 

The Audio-Visual department at Arlington is indispensible 
to the school. The club trains interested boys in running the 
projectors and in showing films, as well as in aiding teachers 
in the classroom. There are always boys on duty for the 
faculty's needs. The boys are also responsible for distributing 
the films. The audio-visual boys are often called upon, too, 
to assist in the auditorium productions, such as showing ihe 
Junior Achievement and Saftey Council films to the student 
body. 



58 




COTICE MESSENGERS: Front Row — Gene Hager, Patricia McEowen, Sally Shuman, Carol Campbell, Susan 
Anderson, Kay Faucett, Nancy Kitchin, Ellen Guire, Suzanne Hawkins; Second Row — Martha Sue Brown, Cherie 
Bradley, Lonna LaMar, Diane Horstman, Judy Webb, Ida Bynagle, Barbara Call, Karen Scott, Alice Surface, 
Carol Simmons; Third Ron — Nancy Bascom, Lee Anne McNeal, John Porter, Doug Reno, Shirley Spiegel, 
Jackie Lamb, Carol Lowing, Joyce Brown, Doris Cass; Back Row — Ruth Lanteigne, Charles Lunsford, Ryan Holly, 
David Poole, Jon Rice, Kenny Kehrer, Bob Loveman, Phyllis England, Sharon O'Rear, Tom Jay. 



Office Messengers Aid Faculty and Staff in Daily Duties 



How can those messengers look so gay as they bring little 
green slips to Arlington students? They must not know what 
the fateful piece of paper holds in store. 

These messengers faithfully bring notices to any part of 
the school at any time. Both bays and girls must have a C 
average or above to apply. Requests for messenger duty are 
made at the beginning of the semester, or sometimes requested 
as a substitute for a study period. Their help saves time and 
steps for the administration. 

Girls who work as clinic assistants perform a necessary 
service to the school nurse. Their ability to handle minor 
clerical and nursing services frees the nurse for more pro- 
fessional work. Two girls are required for each period of 
the school day and any interested girl may apply. She may 
elect to use a study period in this manner or she may sign 
up at the beginning of the school year. These girls are trained 
to take over the nurse's office when it is necessary for her 
to be away. 



CLINIC ASSISTANTS: Front Rou — Kam Owen, Kay Faucett, Nancy 
Kinman, Susie Todd; Second Row — Janet Shumway, Carole Miller, 
Carol Jones, Jennie Myers; Back Row — Gail Schilling, Marilynn Par- 
sons, Susie Lee. 





FRENCH CLUB: Front Row — Diane Hess, Bill Hudson, Karen Hudson, Lanny Hale, Linda Shaffer; Second 
Row — Joy Peterson, Kathy McCormick, Pat Irwin, Tom Linger, Carol Davis, Richard Vance (sponsor); Back 
Row — Rick Snow, Bob Loveman, Ruth Lanteigne, Ralph Randall, James Smith. 



Members of French, Spanish, German, and Latin Clubs 



Gaining experience in the fundamentals of conversational 
French is only a part of the functions of the French Club. 
Richard Vance, sponsor, and the various members enjoy ac- 
tivities including film strips, recordings, and movies. French 
food was served at the Christmas party. 



Sponsored by Miss Carolyn Norman, the Spanish club takes 
advantage of the opportunities not available in a classroom 
study of Spanish. Movies and speeches relating to the Spanish 
language and people, projects concerning bull-fighting, and 
Spanish dances are among the clubs activities. 



SPANISH CLUB: Front Rote — Linda Milliser, June Irwin, Carol Campbell, Dick Parker, Paula Holcomb, Marcia 
Hamner, Roselynn Kinnaman, Connie Guinn, Linda Lemcke, Miss Carolyn Norman (sponosr); Second Row — 
Judi Hoyt, Judee Schwendemann, Sherry Williams, Joyce Haibe, Marilyn Gunnel, Joan Reamer, Jeanne Garing, 
Kim Knebel; Third Roiv — Pam Nelson, Sandra Osterhage, Dan Osborne, Gary Nickel, Charlene Roberts, Susan 
Watson, Gwen Trumbo, Deborah Jones, Lynn Knebel; Back Row — Jane Taylor, Jayme Sickert, Cathi Failing, 
Don Dedic, Amy Ramey, Margaret Page, Sharon Shaw, Janie Beck, Nancy Bruns, Winkle Sue Williams. 




60 




LATIN CLUB: Front Row — Crystal Strother, Ida Bynagle, Julie Bowen, Judy Anderson, Ann Golladay, Jane 
Lockridge, Scott Klika, Karel Kirk, Mary Kane, Anne:te Gralia, Mary Phillips, Wayne Boyer; Second Row — 
Patricia McEowen, Janet Stafford, Pamela Atchison, Martha Darst, Susi Lambert, Sylvia Westbrook, Linda 
Stephens, Linda Miller, Diana Fouch, George Feldman (Sponsor); Third Row — Emily Wishart, Charlene Mitchell, 
Linda Jennings, Kathy Brown, Alan Eiler, John Kephart, Angie Owens, Mike Daniel, Vicki Merritt, Cheryl 
Thomas; Back Ron — -Vicki Cox, Rosalyn Zody, Shirley Spiegel, Delilah Atz, Jan Guthrie, Ed Fitzgerald, Mike 
Foley, Katie Lesch, John Fike, Melody Jarrett, Linda Burrows. 



Combine Enjoyment with Learning to Understand World 



Any chariots found in the Arlington parking lot could be- 
long to Latin Club members. Sponsored by George Feldman, 
these students enjoy many lively activities related to the 
ancient language. Roman garb is often worn during club 
meetings to instill an atmosphere of old Rome. 



Like all language clubs at Arlington, the German Club is 
an extension of the foreign language department. Sponsor. 
Ellsworth Shade, directed the club in the publication of a 
German newspaper, Der Deutsche Ritter. The group engages 
in many activities related in some way to Teutonic interests. 




GERMAN CLUB: Front Roiv — Tom Erickson, Tom Jones, John Bochner, Donna Beisel, Lyn Keener, Frank Gal- 
lagher, Paul Jones; Second Roiv — Ellsworth Shade (Sponsor), Karen Dietz, Gail Spoolstra, John Munch, Mike 
Welmer, Jerry Dunham, Nick Gersdorff; Back Row — David Wild, David Hoecker, Steve Earnest, Karl Kriegs- 
mann, Bill Hess, John Rafferty. 



61 



©•a 





HONOR SOCIETY: Front Row — Judy Atkinson, Karen Lowe, Lonna LaMar, Patricia McEowen, Nancy Cox, Sheila 
McKelvy, Jane Whitenack, Sandy Call, Karen K. Miller, Sherry Smith; Second Row — Sherry King, Sue Stoner, 
Carol Anderson, Pat Irwin, Karen Hudson, Donna Sharp, Cheryl Thomas, Janice Apple, Ann Zollinger, Lynne 
Pruett; Third Row — Dick Hunt, Bob Erikson, Larry Beineke, Bill Sinclair, Kathy McCormick, Anita Shields, 
Nancy Kinman, Jeanne Cunningham, Daylian Harter, Alan Cole; Back Row — Robert Papas, Steve Loman, Richard 
Grana, Steve Davis, Ray Osborne, Randy Krofft, Dick DeLong, Ruth Lanteigne, Carole Carder, Dee Pearsall. 
Additional senior members -are Jesse Chinn, Ed Culver, Jesse Drain, Charlotte Garrison, Richard Hatch, Brenda 
Mayfield, Marianne Mayo, Roberta Smothers, Steve Snapp, Steve Stitle, and Marilyn Stuckey. These students 
rated very highly in the traits of character, leadership, service, and scholarship. 

Honor Society Maintains Scholarship and Leadership 



Robert Turner and Robert Gwyn tapped thirty-three juniors and 
eleven seniors as National Honor Society nominees. Charter members 
of Arlington's chapter conducted the spring initiation ceremonies. 




The Arlington High School chapter of the National Honor 
Society recognized 41 students for their character, leader- 
ship, service, and scholarship. Dr. Stewart Hartfelter, pastor 
at the Prentice Presbyterian Church, spoke at the formal in- 
duction for which the Broad Ripple Chapter conducted the 
ceremonies. Each member received a pin from the O.P.T. 
Robert Turner, Vice-Principal, and Robert Gwyn, Dean of 
Boys, sponsors of this organization, tapped eleven additional 
•seniors and 33 juniors in the spring. 

With safety as a goal, the Arlington Safety Council strives 
to make our school one of the best. With Charles Leamon 
sponsoring, members make fitness checks on the cars of stu- 
dent drivers. But they not only check for safety — they practice 
it by maintaining good examples for fellow students. 

Tri-Hi-Y, under the direction of Patricia Crafton, performs 
its services for the first time at Arlington. The girls sponsored 
the mid-semester freshman convocation and took on the re- 
sponsibility as "big sisters," showing the freshmen around 
Arlington's baffling halls. 



62 




SAFETY COUNCIL: Front Row — Kent DeVaney, Judd Green, Chuck 
Lowery; Back Roiv — Donna Sharp, Karen K. Miller, Charles Lea- 
mon, (sponsor), Sheila McKelvy, Carole Carder. 

Traffic Film and a "Big Sister Program" Benefit Students 

TRI-HI-Y: Front Row — Paula White, Kathi Wallace, Sue Rosemyer, Bonda Campbell, Dianne Imel, Susi Faux; 
Second Row — Pam Pauli, Susi Lambert, Susan Arthur, Lynne Pruett, Laura Field, Kathy McCormick, Ginny Major, 
Bobbie Smith, Phyllis Ashcraft, Patsy Williams, Vicki Merrit, Janice Scott, Karen Oliger; Third Row — Leah Attkis- 
son, Sandy Call, Suzy Hawkins, Karen Lowe, Linda Lemcke, Sally Vincent, Susie Staeuble, Dottie Snyder, Susie 
Todd, Vicki Serey, Susie Anderson, Diane Foster, Janice Apple, Sharon O'Rear; Fourth Row — Jeannie Deal, 
Mary Haas, Susie McCullough, Linda Rongey, Barb Overmyer, Marilyn Stucky, Gretchen Stout, Pam Miller, Crystal 
Strother, Kathy Quinn, Evy Lambert, Rita Armitage, Betty Jo Clark, Betty Goller; Fifth Row — Sherry King, Cheri 
Wilson, Carol Lowing, Linda Glenn, Vicki Sohn, Pam Hillary, Marcia Cody, Vickie Moody, Jackie Lamb, Judy 
Gifford, Karen Dietz, Vicki Reed, Helen Hall; Back Row — -Patty Carwein, Graceann Treon, Susie Edmundson, 
Phyllis England, Deane O'Dell, Dee Pearsall, Pat Avery, Janet Shank, Sheryl Kay Shepherd, Paula Jeeter, Linda 
Hamilton, Linda Goins, Bonnie Fuson. 




63 




RED CROSS: Front Row — Crystal Strother, Martha Darst, Marcia Hamner, Susi Lambert, Evelyn Eades, Mrs. 
Belgen Wells (Sponsor);. Second Rote — Pam Miller, Peggy Waters, Pam Moran, Chris Barter; Back Roir — 
Dorothy Worrall, Judi McDowell, Karen Bockholt, Sheryl Shepherd, Phyllis Cox. 

Red Cross Girls Help to Entertain Hospital Patients 



F. N. A. members Gail Schilling, Lana Ferrell, and Kay Faucett show 
each other the stuffed animals that they have collected for Central 
State Hospital. 




: **3gr " ■ 








KI 



When disaster strikes the Red Cross is capable and willing 
to lend a helping hand. Making life more pleasant for shut- 
ins and small children are some of the projects of Arlington's 
Red Cross Club. These girls, under the direction of Mrs. Bel- 
gen Wells, have made hundreds of tray favors and party favors 
for various hospitals. For instance, they made over 400 St. 
Patrick's Day book marks for the patients of Central State 
Hospital. At Christmas the club put on a puppet show at the 
Protestant Children's Orphanage. 

The party boxes consist of napkins, favors, games, and 
centerpieces. At New Years, a box was prepared for General 
Hospital, using the theme of the "New '63 Baby." 

Besides planning and working on these various projects, 
the club watches slides and films concerning Red Cross ac- 
tivities. 



I 



64 




CHESS CLUB: Front Row — Bob Stutsman, Jerry Dunham, Tom Jones; Second Row — Phil Haas, Steve Porter, 
Jon Rice, David Hoecker, Roger Zody, John Munch, Dan Osborne, Back Row— Doug Rockhold, Charles Porter, 
Nick Gersdorff, Ros Stovall, Steve Heiss. 



Chess and Art Clubs Improve Their Skills by Practice 



"Checkmate!" The cry may be heard any alternate Mon- 
day afternoon as Arlington's Chess Club convenes under the 
supervision of Robert Underhill. Presently an all-boy club, the 
group is a new organization this year. All students interested 
in learning the game or in competing in matches were given 
the opportunity to compete in intra-team tournaments. Inter- 
school competition is on the agenda for next year. 



The Art Club may take the credit for the Christmas and 
Thanksgiving displays in the main foyer, and also for the 
showings along the art wing of the school. Other activities 
include several trips to the Herron Art Museum, demonstra- 
tions, and speeches given by art authorities, by sponsor, Earl 
Snellenberger, and by students. Members designed the crest 
and flag of Arlington as well as props and promotional posters. 



ART CLUB: Front Row— Cindy Yant, Barbara Davis, Marlys Dunn, Carol Sadler, Diane Hess, Vicki Sohn, Paula 
White; Second Row — Laura Field, Janice Bruce, Lynda Silver, Penelope Shipe, Kit Field, Joy Peterson, Carol 
Miller, Earl Snellenberger (Sponsor); Third Row — Karen Bockholt, Carol Davis, Diana Fessler, Mary Kane, 
Tom Bishop, Linda Rees, Richard Hatch; Back Row — Lyn Keener, Joe Salisbury, Don Dedic, Janet Shank, 
Patty Collins, Marcia Satterfield. 




I 




Senior Joe Lopez 
and opponent 
strive to get the tip. 




Athletically 




Junior Kent Lebherz 
runs for first base 
in the Mamial game 



' «£" ' . 



Meeting opposing schools on an equal 
basis, Golden Knights worked with a newly 
born enthusiasm and determination. With 
seniors as active members, athletics had many 
highlights, including State Championship 
pole vaulter, Mike McPhearson, and the 
Sectional Wrestling Championship. 

The Goldenaires and the marching band, 
aided by our youngest Knight provided skill- 
ful and color halftime entertainment at bas- 
ketball and football games. 

In one year, Knights gained maturity on 
the gridiron, the hardwood, the wrestling 
mat, the cinder oval, and the diamond, as 
seniors added stature and experience to the 
spirit that is synonomous with Arlington 
High School. 




Sophomore Mike 
Place accepts an 
award at 
the Athletic Banquet. 



Freshman Dave 
Thompson makes 
a great effort 
to gain yardage. 




67 



Seniors Add Experience, Maturity, and Victory 




Senior halfback, Ron Albright, rounds left end during the Ben Davis game in an effort to gain 

vital yardage. An unidentified Giant appears intent upon stopping the play. Knights succeeded in winning, 19-12. 




VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES 



Sophomore Rude Inman gets away a successful punt in the face 

of on-rushing Lafayette linemen. This game played at 

Lafayette was the first day game played by an Arlington football team. 





Arlington 


Opponent 


Lawrence Central 





19 


Scecina 


6 


44 


Avon 


73 





Wood 


20 


19 


Warren Central 


7 


6 


Ben Davis 


19 


12 


Carmel 


18 


32 


Connersville 


13 


14 


Muncie South 


18 


20 


Lafayette Jeff 





33 



68 



to Arlington's Second- Year Football Squad 

Stiff-arming their way through a brick-wall schedule, Ar- 
lington's Golden Knights picked up some valuable pigskin 
laurels and ended the season with four wins against six losses. 
Often unable to overcome rigorous competition, the team 
never failed to diplay a heartening spirit noted by rival 
coaches and teams at many games. 

This year the members of the team started a new tradition 
by purchasing a plaque upon which will be inscribed the 
name of the most valuable defensive player. Newcomer Steve 
Harpold, a hard-running fullback and an outstanding de- 
fensive player, was chosen by his teammates as the Most 
Valuable Player. 

In the season opener, the Knights were not at their best, 
but showed indomitable spirit and potential strength, as they 
lost to Lawrence, 19-0. Many people were disappointed as the 
Scecina Crusaders rolled to a 44-6 win. The Knights had 
trouble catching the speedy Scecina backs. Avon was shut out, 
73-0, in a tremendous display of Arlington's power. In their 
second win of the season, Arlington edged city foe, Wood, 
20-19. 




Varsity Coach Charles Leamon and junior Steve Morris watch the 
action on the field as Assistant Coach Al Nowak discusses 
the last play with his spotter over one of the new walky-talkies. 




Senior Charley Price hauls in a pass over his shoulder during the Wood game. 

Charley beat the Woodchuck defender to the goal line and broke the six-six deadlock shown on the scoreboard. 



69 



, 





Senior Steve Harpold seems astonished at the nearness of a Carmel Greyhound as he charges on 

through the line. Although they fought hard, Knights failed to be victorious for the fifth consecutive time. 



Undefeated Marion County Champions 



VARSITY FOOTBALL: Front Row — Charles Price, Bud Kisselman, 
Steve Morris, Marty Rohrman, Ron Albright, Mike Hutchings, Rick 
Thomas, Tom Hunt, Rude Inman, Assistant Coach Al Nowak. 
Second Row — Ron Collins, Jim Dobbs, Mike Baldwin, Rick Stiffler, 
Jim Weigel, Jim Marker, Jim K.leinhelter, Steve Harpold, Steve 
Wolkoff, Dick Miller, Bob Kubik, Tom Hiner, Larry Hiner, Assistant 
Coach Jerry Butler. Back Row — Paul Capes, John Sisson, Eddie 
Foster, Jack Clark, Alan Cole, Tom Burkle, Steve Davis, Dick 
Bailey, Ron Miller, Roger Whann, Steve Loman, Tom Bean, Bob 
Utsler, Joe Lopez, Steve Horvat, Alan Duncan, Ed Culver, Head 
Coach Charles Leamon. 




P lr^,£ 



jADil 



/ 





' ferw mm* 

if \'^ ™ " 




70 



With experience under their belts and a little more ma- 
turity than they had in their initial season, the Knights made 
a fine showing against some tough opposition. This year it 
was the Knights' turn to push their opponents around for 
they very seldom gave way any weight to their rivals. 

The highlight of the season was a victory over the reigning 
county champs from Warren Central. Unable to penetrate 
Arlington's iron defense, the Warriors went down in defeat, 
7-6. After a 12 -point first quarter splurge, the Knights were 
cooled down by a stiff Ben Davis defense. The Giants suc- 
cumbed to the Arlington offensive with four minutes of 
playing time left. The final score of this game was 19-12. 

The Carmel Greyhounds were too much for the Knights 
as they lost 32-18. Although the offensive attack clicked, the 
defense could not hold up against the passing and running 
attack of Carmel. Golden Knights' backers were saddened 
by the very close Arlington-Connersville game in which Con- 
nersville squeezed by, 14-13, and the Muncie South-Arling- 
ton game which saw the Knights lose by two points, 20-18 
Lafayette Jeff, one of Indiana's top ten high school teams, 
marked the final game in the season with a predicted victory. 
33-0. 




Junior Steve Morris seems to be "dwarfed" by three 

Lafayette Jefferson linemen This game climaxed our second season. 



Bow to Gold and Black Defensive, 7-6 




/ m 



S» /-•> v "; V 



*M»\ 




y > » 



Cft* v *.• 








71 




.ml' i^WdTj 


» % IS 


4 

- 


^Jk 


W» 




»ki 


-■■»» 1 • ■**<■■* 




.. ■ 


»$&* .... 





RESERVE FOOTBALL: Front Row — Mike Baldwin, Tom Wysong, Bill Jennings, Joe Cales, Tom Arbuckle, Tom 
Hunt, Denny Brumfield. Second Roic — Steve Estabrook, Doug Schmidt, Mike Miley, Ron Millet, Bob Baynes, 
Hank Frampton, Rude Inman, Larty Hiner. Back Row — Jack Clatk, Bud Kisselman, Jim Dobbs, Tom Theard, 
Stewatt DeVane, Terty Turnet, Danny Meek, Coach Jerry Butler 



Reserve and Freshmen Football Teams Demonstrate 



72 



Arlington's first full reserve season was sparkled with 
victories over many of the city's top reserve reams. The only 
two losses which occurred during the season came at the 
hands of North Central and city reserve champions, Tech. 
Lead by sophomores, Steve Estabrook, Larry Hiner, and Rudy 
Inman, the reserves rolled to a 7-2 record, winning their first 
seven games consecutively. 



RESERVE FOOTBALL SCORES 



Arlington Opponent 



Broad Ripple 


19 


6 


Scecina 


7 


6 


Lawrence Central 


21 





Wood 


21 


2 


Southport 


18 


16 


Howe 


20 





Warren Central 


13 


6 


North Central 


13 


14 


Tech 





6 






■**"' 


. 




»♦ 






s".S < 






Re 


serve 


halfback, 


Larry 


Hiner, 


looks 


as though he 






is 


about 


to snare 


a pass 


in 


the 


game 


against the Scecina 


Crusaders. 



In view of the record, the freshmen football season was 
not a highly successful one. Nevertheless, there was one high- 
light of the season as the Squires crushed Howe, 35-9. They 
also gained a tie with Eastwood 7-7. Arlingtonites not dis- 
couraged, backed the freshmen with characteristic spirit and 
noted the promise for development the Squires demonstrated. 



FROSH SCORES 



Eastwood 

Attucks 

Scecina 

Wood 

Lawrence Central 

Howe 

Westlane 

Woodview 

Tech 



Arlington 

7 





6 



36 
13 



7 



Opponent 
7 
23 
27 
19 
13 
9 
14 
27 
35 




Freshman ball-carrier, Lee Atkinson is 

nailed by an opposing defender in an effort to gain valuable yardage. 



Inspired Performance, Show Promise for Future Success 




FRESHMAN FOOTBALL: Front Row — Ron Fleshood, John Bowers. Fred Bowman, Tim Thompson, John Lewis, 
Jay Tobias, Larry Cottrell, Bob Miller, Jim Mahnesmith, Jim Roberts. Second Row — Eric Estridge, Fred Foster, 
Lew Beckwith, R. H. Kingerey, Jim Wallsmith, Jim Myers, John Gorbett, Steve Thomas, John Schneider, Carl 
Meschke. Back Row — Coach Jim Ellis, Larry Barbiere, Dave Thompson, Bob Dine, Mark Roberts, Bob Gray, Lee 
Atkinson, Alan O'Neil, Darryl Mcintosh, Bill Bean, Vincent Routh, Larry Youse, Alan Cole, assistant coach. 



73 







VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY: Dave Kendull, Jim Broucher, Steve Imel, Lonnie Runkle, Chuck Fraley, Jim 
Williams, and Brian Crouch made a successful attempt to bring more firsts in this year's cross country 
schedule. 



First Place Finish in Broad Ripple Invitational 












'•«% 



o 























SCHOU 






-^i r -ajw^ > i 



""HSCHOi 




Arlington's second cross-country squad began work in the 
heat of mid-August under the guidance of their coach, Harry 
Sullivan. Harriers practiced twice a day until September 8, 
the date of the first meet. Long hours of practice suddenly 
seemed worth while, as Lawrence Central's runners failed to 
catch the Knights, in a 26-29 victory. Arlington swept the next 
two meets from Wood and Attucks. Their first loss oc- 
curred in a dual meet, hosted by Scecina. The Knights scurried 
to a third place finish behind Cathedral and North Central. 

The second dual meet, in Broad Ripple Park, was an un- 
predicttd success as Sullivan's harriers avenged a previous loss 
to North Central, and at the same time out-shunted Broad 
Ripple, Decatur Central, and Scecina. In the city meet on 
October 9, the varsity runners netted a respectable sixth place. 
Hopes were raised in lieu of the upcoming sectionals, but 
once again fortune frowned upon the thinclads, and a fine 
effort was rewarded by fifth place honors. 

The '62 cross-country season was a marked success, even 
though the team suffered from a lack of experience un- 
avoidable in a school as young as Arlington. 



74 



RESERVE CROSS COUNTRY: Front Row — Jim Lentz, Jim Martin, 
Joe Perkins, Charles Adams, Dave Watson, Mike Hackler; Second 
Roir — Mike Hammer, Terri Moore, Ray Clift, Mike Neal, John 
Chenault, Ronald Brown, Mike Place, Ralph Randall. 



CROSS COUNTRY SCORES 









Arli 


ngton 


Opponent 


Lawrence Central 








26 




29 


Wood 








25 




32 


Attacks 








22 




33 


Tech 








32 




25 


CarmeJ 








18 




41 


Warren Central 








18 




38 


Scecina Invitational 






3rd 


place 


6 


teams 


Lawrence Invitational 




1st 


place 


5 


teams 


Broad Ripple Invii 


ational 


1st 


place 


5 


teams 


North Central 5-Te 


mi 


Meet 


2nd 


place 


5 


teams 


City Meet 






5 th 


place 


11 


teams 


Sectional Meet 






5 th 


place 


26 


teams 




Fraley and Steve Jmel jog around the track in a rigorous work-out. 



Highlights Successful Cross Country Season 




FRESHMEN CROSS COUNTRY TEAM: Front Row — Kenneth Bush, Darrel) Barnes, Richard Grabham, Dan Ax, 
Steve Jackson; Back Row — Coach Harry Sullivan, Mike Daniel, John Maschino, Tom Bernikowicz, John Dobbs, 
Steve Capes. 



75 




Steve Stitle, senior center, takes a short jump 

shot as his Wood opponent's attempts to guard him are all in vain. 



Victories and "Near Upsets" 



Coach Robert Melds 1962-63 basketball squad began the 
season with a disappointing series of five losses. Experience 
gained against such teams as Howe, Wood, and Tech, coupled 
with a desire to win, produced the season's first victory, a 
55-46 triumph over Avon. Following the initial win, the 
Knights downed Scecina and lost to Lawrence in a triple 
overtime, 69-65. 

Suddenly, the team's constant drilling and intense desires 
were rewarded. Beech Grove, a highly respected unit, suc- 
cumbed to the Mehlmen, 64-58. Greenfield, one of the giants 
of state basketball, fell to the Gold and Black offensive in a 
high-scoring 68-52 rout. Scoring 98 points against Deaf 
School, the squad prepared to meet their city tourney foe, 
Attucks. Surprised by the improved play of Arlington, the 
Tigers nearly lost it, then managed to sneak by, 49-46. A 
string of victories over Manual, North Central, Pike, and 
Lapel followed. 

The regular season ended with losses to Sacred Heart and 
city champ Washington. The team wound up with nine wins 
and eleven losses, which gave Arlington a more than com- 
mendable record for a second-year team. 

Steve Loman, in tourney play, became the first Arlington 
roundballer to gain a berth on an all-city team. 




76 



Cause Disappointment and Uneasiness for Opposition 




As the game progresses, Coach Robert Mehi thinks 

about his next move as he anxiously watches the Knights in action. 




..... /fa £i 


o 


i 7 

(i 




1 ^38^ 



Neal and Lebherz show their feelings of extreme de- 
jection after the hard-fought loss to Attucks in the City Tourney. 



Senior Steve Loman zeroes in on the basket as he shows 

the form that earned him a berth on the All-City Tourney Team. 



77 




Seniors and' Experience 



VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES 





Arlington 


Opponent 


Ben Davis 


46 


55 


Howe 


57 


83 


Decatur 


45 


48 


Wood 


45 


59 


Tech 


50 


79 


Avon 


55 


46 


Scecina 


68 


58 


Carmel 


63 


70 


Lawrence 


65 


69 


Beech Grove 


64 


58 


Greenfield 


68 


52 


Deaf School 


98 


36 


Attucks 


16 


49 


Manual 


63 


54 


North Central 


71 


44 


Pike 


72 


68 


Lapel 


57 


52 


Sacred Heart 


59 


63 


Washington 


54 


71 


Scecina ( Sectional ) 


46 


56 



Determined, Joe Lopez attempts a two-pointer while being 

closely guarded by his Attucks opponent. The 

Knights gave the Tigers quite a scare but eventually lost by 3 points. 




Steve Loman flips a pass to Kent Lebherz in the North 

Central game. Arlington scored a victory over the Panthers, 71-44. 



78 



Are Decisive Factors in Improved Basketball Record 




VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM: Front Row— Steve Harpold, Jim Johnson, Charles Kiskaden, Kent Lebherz, Bill 
Sinclair, Coach Robert Mehl; Back Row — Manager Bob Papas, Steve Stitle, Steve Davis, Joe Lopez, Mike Neal, 
Steve Loman, Manager Jon Wittorff. They ended the season with a 9-11 record. 




Senior manager Bob Papas performs one of his many tasks as he pours orange 

juice for Steve Harpold during the half-time of one of the Knight's basketball games. 




' 



%"% 




; %^ \ 



Frosh, Reserve Hoopsters Learn from Defeat and Victory 




For the second year Coach Tom Dobbs lead his reserve crew 
to a winning season. The reserve team, composed mainly of 
sophomores, played some of the best reserve teams in the 
area and still managed to compile an 11-8 record. 

RESERVE BASKETBALL SCORES 



Sophomore Rude Inman gets his shot 

away just in time as his Scecina opponent strains to block it. 





Arlington 


Opponent 


Ben Davis 


43 


37 


Howe 


39 


44 


Decatur 


37 


33 


Tech 


36 


44 


Wood 


37 


50 


Scecina 


36 


38 


Avon 


51 


15 


Lawrence 


45 


37 


Tech (city) 


39 


46 


Carmel 


58 


40 


Greenfield 


52 


40 


Beech Grove 


59 


54 


Deaf School 


61 


14 


North Central 


62 


40 


Manual 


40 


48 


Pike 


44 


32 


Lapel 


51 


47 


Sacred Heart 


42 


53 


Washington 


35 


49 



RESERVE BASKETBALL TEAM: Front Row — Chuck Adams, Toni Theard, (Managers), Larry Hiner, Doug 
Boucher, Bud Kisselman, Jon Peterson, Terry Moore, Larry Sims, Mike Hackler; Buck Ron- — Bill Pell, Jon Olsen, 
Mike Brodsky, Mike Laux, Larry Flick, Dan Meek, Rude Inman, Coach Tom Dobbs. 




80 



to Benefit Future Varsity 

Despite the freshman team's rather poor record of 5 wins 
and 13 defeats, the reason was not a failure. Coach Jerry 
Butler's hoopsters gained valuable experience that will per- 
haps be of great worth to future varsity teams. 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCORES 





Arlington 


Opponent 


Wtstlane 


28 


33 


Chatard 


46 


33 


Ben Davis 


37 


45 


Tech 


30 


21 


Shortridge 


39 


43 


Tech ( City ) 


28 


33 


Eastwood 


46 


52 


Wood 


32 


46 


Broad Ripple 


37 


43 


Manual 


31 


32 


Washington 


28 


43 


Attucks 


45 


25 


Scecina 


36 


33 


Woodview 


35 


29 


Lawrence Central 


33 


43 


Cathedral 


38 


48 


Sacred Heart 


16 


38 


Howe 


33 


34 




Freshman Steve Hurst shows 

good form as he attempts to raise the score for his teammates. 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM: Front Row — Dick Meara, Gary Rutter, Craig Williams, Dick Grabham, Mike 
Plopper, Mike Peterson; Second Ron — Jim Williams, Steve Hurst, Larry Allison, Bob Gray, Lee Atkinson; Back 
Row — Carl Meschke, Bud Sites, R. H. Kingery. Dave Thompson, Rex Porter, student manager. 





WRESTLING TEAM: Front Row — Ron Causey, Mike Miller, Steve Holdaway, Medford Jones, Jim Lentz, Paul 
Parker, Bcb Kubik, Jim Kleinhelter, Marty Rohrman, Dick Miller, Terry Turner, Rodger Whann; Second Row — 
Kim Knebel, Bob Gaier, James Denton, Mike Weaver, Douglas Fields, Kim O'Connor, Jay Tobias, Steve Miller, 
Bob Miller, Charles Pritchard; Third Row — Doug Schmidt, John Hillery, John Porter, Larry Youse, Fred 
Liedell, Phil Owens, Ronnie Miller, Jim Suhier, Bill Linville, Frank Wyant; Fourth Ron — Pete Gill, Bob Morgan, 
John Kephart, Larry Barbiere, Eric Estridge, Chuck Holdaway, Jack Clarke, Don Payne, Steve Pierce: Back 
Row — Thomas Robinson, assistant coach, Ron Collins, student manager, James Ellis, coach. 

Students Applaud Sectional Wrestling Victories 



Wrestling coach Jim Ellis and assistant Tom Robinson 
combined their skills to mold another highly successful 
wrestling team. With the bulk of the varsity being under- 
classmen, the team finished the season with a 9-4-1 record. 
The record included wins over such formidable opponents as 
Manual, Tech, Washington, Scecina, and Warren Central, 
the Marion County Champs. However, the highlight of the 
season was the Sectional Wrestling Championship which the 
grapplers gained. This will go down on record as the first 
Sectional Championship for Arlington. 

Three members of the team wrestled their way to first 
place honors and three more earned second place laurels. 

The reserves were equally successful as they finished the 
season with a 12-1-1 record. They also finished second in the 
City Tourney. 




Dick Miller, Medford Jones, and Marty Rohrman, first place winners 

in the sectional wrestling match, admire 

the trophy which is now in the trophy case in the gym lobby. 



82 



Home games for the tennis team will be "home" games 
literally as well as figuratively this year. New courts have been 
constructed behind the student parking lot. 

Coach Lyman Combs called the first practice of the 1963 
season March 4. Twenty-five boys responded for the indoor 
preparation period which included conditioning and learning 
old fundamentals. 

The first hint of spring appeared when Coach Robert 
Mehl's links:ers journeyed to Pleasant Run Golf Course for 
the first practice of the 1963 season. Returning to the varsity 
golf squad for the new season were Denny Dresser, Phil 
McKown, Steve Wolkoff, Bob Lorton, and Dick Reed. 

A new technique of instruction was employed this season 
by Mr. Mehl. This new "clinic instruction" involves the 
fundamentals of golf. Spring training began in March in 
preparation for the first meet of the season against Carmel. 




/**\ f ,rj 



■^ 



'■? 







TENNIS TEAM: Front Row — Joe Ballinger, Ron Bennett, Ron 
Stoughton, Bill Sinclair, Jim Martin; Back Row — Coach Lyman 
Combs, Dick Kraege, Bill Pell, Robert Loveman, Ricky Burgess, 
Student Manager. 



Golf and Tennis Teams Show a 'Love' Tore' Sports 



mSmtod 



© pi ^O ^ 0k iL -^ 




GOLF TEAM: Front Roic — Denny Dresser, Al Jarvis, Doug Felkins, Bob Gaier, Phil McKown, Mike Curran; 
Back Roiv — Larry Kleban, John Curran, Dick Reed, Bill Cottrell, Dave Tousley, Coach Robert Mehl, Hank Cot- 
man, Terry Corman, Roger Painter, Tom Thuerbach, Bob Lorton, Steve Wolkoff. 



83 




State Pole- Vault 



Many Rohrman, junior 

cinderman, practices running hurdles in preparation of a coming meet. 



State pole-vault champion, Mike McPhearson, highlighted 
the track season. McPhearson was tied with two other boys 
in the 1963 Hoosier Relays, but because he had the fewest 
misses, he won the event. 

Coach Harry Sullivan said that they were sending only 
Rick Thomas and McPhearson to the meet because they didn't 
know their strength as a team at the time. 

A meeting was held at the beginning of March for all 
boys interested in track, and preparation soon began for the 
first track meet on April 2. 

Sullivan and the team hoped to be strong in the pole-vault 
and shot-put, and improved in the dashes, 440-yard run, 
hurdles, and mile run. Seniors helped the spirit and worth of 
the team. 



FRESHMAN TRACK: Front Row — Dave Thompson, Steve Jackson, Darrell Barnes, Chuck Adams. 
Ken Bush, Dan Ax, Garry Knoop, John Dobbs, Jim Williams; Second Row — -Jim Meyers, Dick 
Meara, Bob Miller, Terry Talbert, Larry Allison, Mike Plopper, John Schneider; Back Row — Eric Jay 
Estridge, Bill Overmyer, Jim Mahnesmith, David Horner, Bob Hazlett, Jim Roberts, Carl Meschke, 
Steve Pierce, Larry Cottrell. 



"'■ " •""" try v* Ne 35, M iT » ^^ H J* -^v~ 



84 




Championship Adds Distinction to Arlington Cindermen 






1 -<L"\ '*«■*■* '^M*' #|» ' ■*" 

»f*v-*I Iff "jH i J 







ui*#- 



VARSITY AND RESERVE TRACK TEAM: Front Row— Dave Kendall, Mike Hackler, Ron Albright, Mike Shearer, 
Terry Baker, Jim Broucher, Chuck Fraley, Rude Inman, Marty Rohrman, C. J. Clarke, Steve Brooks, Bud Kisselman, 
Steve Imel; Second Row — Coach Harry Sullivan, Ralph Randall, Rick Musser, Les Flick, Bill Cocks, Terry Chap- 
pelow. Bill Pell, Ron Miller, Ray Clift, Jim Arbuckle, Henry Frampton, Mike McPhearson, Rick Thomas, Dennis 
Kersey, Back Row — Mike Place, Dave Watson, Stewart Schedge, Johnny McWilliams, John Drey, Bill Rhinehard, 
Mike Hammer, Rodger Whann, Tom Theard, Alan Filer, Tom Waltz, Fred Nolan, Steve Miller. 



TRACK SCHEDULE 



April 2 


Attucks 


Here 


April 4 


Cathedral 


Here 


April 9 


Washington-Cathedral 


Wash. 


April 11 


Greenfield 


Here 


April 16 


Carmel 


Here 


April 20 


North Central Relays 


There 


April 23 


Wood 


Here- 


April 25 


Tech 


There 


May 1 and 3 


City 


Tech 


May 8 


Deaf School and Scecina 


Here 


May 10 


Sectional 


There 


May 16 


Howe 


There 



,1 il 




• _•• 



j r /*•- 







Senior Ron Albright 

is determined to "come out ahead" ot his two Scecina opponents. 



■V) 



Diamondmen Improve Batting Averages as They Challenge 



"JgPWS^fi 




BASEBALL TEAM: Front Row — Charlie Kuonen, David Kersey, Jim Lenrz, Steve Horvat, Steve Morris; Second 
Row — Steve Neff, Jim Dobbs, Larry Hiner, Kent Lebherz, Larry Sims, Ray Morse; Back Rou — Manager Ron 
Collins, Ed Culver, Joe Lopez, Steve Davis, Ray Osborne, Steve Loman. 



Hopes for the 1963 baseball season were raiced high in 
view of the outstanding performance by the 1962 team. In 
its first year, the team was guided by Coach Forest Witsman 
to a respectable fourth place finish in the city standings. The 
final record was 8 wins and 5 looses. The season was high- 
lighted with wins over such teams as Manual, Washington, 
Shortridge, Carmel, and Wood. Three of the losses were 
heartbreakers as the diamondmen lost a thriller to Howe 1 
to O. Runner-up Cathedral nipped the Knights 6 to 5 and 
Sacred Heart won another tough one from Arlington 5 to 4. 
Nevertheless, the ba:eball team demonstrated excellent ability 
and maturity fcr a team without seniors. Coach Witsman has 
done a remarkable job in molding the boys into a smooth 
and efficiently working team. 




Charlie Kuonen races for first base 

in order to beat out a hit in a game against Manual High School. 



86 



Reputable Teams 



BASEBALL SCHEDULE 



April 9 


Sacred Heart 


Here 


April 11 


Manual 


There 


April 16 


Washington 


There 


April 22 


Lawrence Central 


There 


April 23 


Tech 


There 


April 25 


Greenfield 


Here 


April 29 


Howe 


Here 


May 2 


Cathedral 


Riv. #1 


May 8 


Wood 


Here 


May 10 


Warren Central 


Here 


May 1 3 


Shortridge 


Here- 


May 1 5 


Carmel 


Here 


May 20 


Broad Ripple 


Here 


May 22 


Scecina 


There- 


May 24 


North Central 


Here 


May 11 


Attucks 


Here- 


May 28 


Pike 


There 



<r j» 




i* 



: mj 4 



. *Jg* *"' 



,^ 



First baseman Steve Loman strains to catch 

a low throw from an infielder in order to "nail" an opposing batter. 






It S' ; 



UP - 




Power hitter Steve Davis watches the ball closely as he takes a cut at it in 

hopes of raising his batting average. A good batting form was vital to the Knights in meeting formidable teams. 



87 



u$ S 




FALL LETTERMEN: Front Row — Ed Foster ( Sponsor ), Ron Albright, Steve Imel, Steve Wolkoff, Joe Lopez, Steve 
Stitk, Steve Davis, Steve Loman, Dick Miller, Bill Sinclair, Steve Horvat, Harry Sullivan (Sponsor); Second 
Ron — Kent Lcbherz, Charles Price, Jim Kleinhelter, Jim Weigel, Jim Marker, Jim Dobbs. Terry Fitch, John 
Hsncock, Marty Rohrman, Steve Holdaway; Third Row — Tom Burkle, Bob Kubik, Medford Jones, Alan Duncan, 
Eob Papas, Ray Morse, Paul Parker, Jim Lentz, Charlie Kuonen, Mike Miller; Fourth Roir — Dick Bailey, Ron 
Collins, Alan Cole, Larry Hiner, Chuck Fraley, Steve Sc;tt, Allen Stout, Mike McPhearson, Dave Kersey, Brian 
Crouch. 



Outstanding Athletes Proudly Wear Their Letter Sweaters 



SPRING LETTERMEN: Front Row — Jim Johnson, Paul Capes, Steve Harpold, Jon Wittorff, Steve Morris, Ed 
Culver; Back Row — Jim Williams, Bob Utsler, Chuck Holdaway, Tom Bean, Mike Hutchings, Mike Neal. 




83 




Ed Culver promotes the first Lettermen's Dance by proudly 
calling attention to the live queen candidates, Susie Williams, 
junior; Susie Spiegel, senior; Judy Atkinson, senior; Kathy Clark, sophomore; and Deena Butler, junior. 

Or Jackets Symbolizing the Different Fields of Sports 



One of the most respected organizations at school is the Lettermen's Club. Working for the bene- 
fit of the students and faculty, the Lettermen's Club has been very active throughout the school year. 
Various projects were undertaken by the lettermen to raise money in order to purchase jackets for 
qualified future lettermen. The first project was the highly successful Lettermen's Dance held in 
January. During basketball season, the lettermen were seen in the lobby of the gym selling programs. 
These projects helped greatly by putting a nominal sum in the treasury. Under the guidance of 
faculty sponsors, Eddie Foster and Harry Sullivan, the Lettermen's Club has grown into a highly ef- 
fective organization. 



89 




Approximately 200 twirls enthusiastically cheer the basketball 

ar.d football teams on to victory. New gold and black blouses add color and spirit to the cheerblock this year. 



Knights' Spirit Boosts Teams to Athletic Victory 



"Go Knights — win!!" is a familiar sound to spectators at 
basketball and football games. Supporting their team with 
constant cheering and lively spirit, the Knight-Klub displays 
an organized cheerblock of colorful costume. 

Under the direction of Mrs. Constance Zimlich and Mrs. 
Burdeen Schmidt, booster block members wore new black 
and gold blouses exemplifying school colors. 

A quick glance at the snow which covers 
polis reminds Tom Jay, Jim Bernikowicz, 



Earlier in the year a sock hop, "Dutch Treat," was spon- 
sored by the Knight-Klub after a home basketball game. Not 
only active at home games, the Knight-Klub attended nearly 
all of the away games. 

Combining school spirit with enthusiasm for sports and 
a respect for sportsmanship, Golden Knights represented 
Arlington with pride and vigor. 

Indiana- 
Marian Paschall, and Shelley Andrews that sectional time is here again. 




90 




Lyman Combs, "Coach" Ralph Clevenger, Thomas Dobbs, and Jerry 
Butler can't believe their eyes as Golden Bears, Russell Baskett, 

* • * 

Junior Burt Repine guards intramural opponent Dave Kendall, also 
a junior, during a championship basketball game. These boys played 
hard for the chance to challenge the "Panting Pedagogues." 



William Herring, George Feldman, and Robert Zetzl prepare to 
march in their half-time ceremony during the student-faculty game. 



Mrs. Constance Zimlich and Miss Sue Ritter undertook the task 
of sponsoring 180 bowlers this spring. Bill Hess and Vicki Sohn 
learn the techniques of scoring from Mrs. Zimlich. 



Competition Thrives Throughout "Knights"town 



In a rousing climax to the intramural basketball season, 
Arlingtonites filled the gymnasium for the Faculty Game. 

The Bormpbfs and the Rejects, first place winners in the 
junior-senior and freshmen-sophomore leagues, matched skills 
to decide which team would play the faculty. 



Bowling intramurals began in February. On Tuesday and 
Wednesday 180 students meet at the lanes to compete against 
each other in their own divisions. The divisions are A, B, 
and C groups. Bowling intramurals receive expert attention 
from Miss Sue Ritter and Mrs. Constance Zimlich. 



P1 




Fatty Harper, junior; Cheri Wilson, senior; Carol Anderson, senior; Judy Atkinson, senior; and 

Stevie Reider, junior; enthusiastically lead the lively cro .vds at all varsity football and basketball games. 



With Vivacious Cheerleading for Their Golden 




"We're from Arlington and we're the best! We've got a 
team that meets the test!" were the encouraging words yelled 
by the Knights' cheerleaders. Their enthusiasm radiated and 
ignited the crowds as the string of early defeats and disap- 
pointments gave way to victories. 

Last May the varsity and reserve try-outs were held while 
fall produced the first freshmen cheerleaders. Judged on 
personality, co-ordination, general appearance, posture, and 
grades, thirteen girls became the 1963 cheerleaders. 

Under the direction of Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt, the three 
squads of girls combined efforts to produce a spirit that 
fostered their victories. To aid this project, the cheer-leaders 
presented a new cheering style that the varsity cheerleaders 
had acquired while at a summer camp. 

As a result of their efforts, the three second year varsity 
cheerleaders received bracelets while the two first year varsity 
cheerleaders were given blazers. The freshmen and reserve 
cheerleaders received gold charms. 



Sh.iri Tegarden, Jenny Adams, and Janet Jo Whiting 

radiate pep as they cheer for their winning reserve basketball team. 



92 



"Presenting the Goldenaires of 1963 rang the announce- 
ment at every home basketball game. Fifty Goldenaires then 
flashed bright smiles and "stepped lively" to add a glamorous 
lively touch to the games. This marching unit, under the di- 
rection of Mrs. Burdeen Schmidt, gave eight original half- 
time shows. 

Accessories and featured performers added variety to many 
of their routines. For the first show, they used top hats and 
bamboo canes and danced to the tune of "Alley Git." They 
welcomed the new year by forming a "1963 and throwing 
streamers. Their talented featured performers did various 
twirling and tumbling feats. At all other games the flash of 
white and gold pom poms accented the syncopated actions. 

Adding to these colorful routines were their new uniforms 
consisting of white letter sweaters with gold script As, short 
white box pleated skirts, white blouses, white gloves, white 
socks, and tennis shoes. 




Arlington's first freshmen cheerleaders are 

Nancy Schreiber, Joyce Huddleston, Marsha Coapstick, Vicki Carter, 

and Margie McCawley. 



Knights, Cheerleaders and Goldenaires Boost Team Spirits 




The Goldenaires added excitement, entertainment, and 

beauty to all Arlington home basketball games during halftimes. 



93 




-■••?"'* ■/" I ^ 



Seniors Ed Culver and Susie 

Spiegel dance 

at "Camelot Capers." 








ieving Seniority 



Socially 



By acquiring a senior class, as well as 
new activities and social events, Arlington 
is a "full-fledged" high school at last. 

With a first-class commission, an increase 
of 33 teachers over last year's faculty, and 
an enrollment jump from 1,616 to 2,285, 
Arlington High School shows promise of 
being the largest as well as the best. 

A competent staff of counselors and office 
wcrkers are available to students for guid- 
ance or assistance. These people perform 
varied services for the teachers. They are 
links between administrators, faculty, and 
students. 

Custodians and cooks show spirit and 
loyalty unsurpassed by that of the students. 

Sacrificing individual recognition for 
group achievements, the Golden Knights are 
progressing in the achievement of seniority. 



Junior Larry Flick speaks to junior 

members of 

the Student Council. 





Sophomore Shirley 
Spiegel and 
friends cheer 
at a football game. 



Miss Judith Dyer in- 
spects the locker of 
freshman Greg Guthrie. 




95 



AS WE ACHIEVE SENIORITY, 



We Honor Our First Principal, 




H. Harold Walter 

Dedicated to the future generation, 
H. Harold Walter established our 

school. 
He breathed the life into our halls; 
He considered every rule. 

His enthusiasm was unlimited. 
His energy — never low. 

He knew what he wanted for 

Arlington: 
He wanted us to grow. 

He raised the flag on that first day, 
He instilled spirit to our name. 
He lessened every obstacle, 
Our success was his true aim. 

Now, main goals have been 
attained, 

And the worth of his works fore- 
told. 

With each new honor we celebrate 

As the years bring more untold. 

Jane Lockridge 



H. H. Walter and vice principals Robert Turner and Ralph Clevenger raised the first 

flag over Arlington High School as the three top 

administrators began their tremendous tasks of running a new secondary school. 




Performing a pleasant task, H. H. Walter crowned Susie 

Lee, Arlington's first football 

queen, as her proud father watched the happy ceremony. 




H. Harold Walter, with the aid of Superintendent George F. Ostheimer, wel- 
comed the faculty to Arlington 
on that first day of school in September of 1961. 



% 



Who Devoted His Last Years to Arlington 



From that dawn of Arlington's first day, H. Harold Walter 
transferred his spirit to the faculty and from them to the 
student body. He gave to Arlington a sense of unity and pride 
as students and staff struggled to set their school equal to 
others. Now in our second year we have accomplished this 
feat. Tradition is set and we express our deep gratitude to the 
devoted works of our first principal. 

H. Harold Walter spent the hot summer months of 1961 
preparing for the oncome of students. The organization of a 
massive institution and the responsibility of being its leader 
were the burdens he had to bear. But being the great man 
he was, he undertook the task quietly and with the determi- 
nation and fortitude necessary to do the job. 

He desired for Arlington achievement and growth for an 
atmosphere of learning and for a student body worthy of the 
beautiful building. His will is being fulfilled as more and 
more Arlington "firsts'' are completed and as we set the pace 
for years and generations to come. 

Arlington High School will continue to grow, increasing 
in size and prestige. Our halls will resound with new voices 
as the old fade away. But the tender care and devotion which 
Harold Walter put there until his death January 6 after a 
long illness will always remain. 




Working long hours at his desk, 
our first principal 
planned Arlington's future. 



Principal Ralph Clevenger and O. P. T. president, Roy Montgomery, watched 

silently as the color painting of H. Harold Walter, 

Arlington's first principal, was unveiled. 

The picture is now a permanent fixture in the lobby by the main entrance. 





AS WE ACHIEVE SENIORITY, 



Arlington Principal Ralph W. Clevenger befriends 

over 2,300 Golden Knights and over 100 faculty and staff members. 




We Look 



Seeing the familiar faces of the administrative personnel, 
most students felt as if it were "old home week" in September 
of 1962. Even the frosh felt that breaking ground for their 
new home would be a comparatively simple task with the 
leadership they recognized as already established. 

A vice principal last year, Ralph Clevenger became our 
principal this year. Thomas Haynes, dean of boys last year, 
assumed the duties of a vice principal, joining Robert Turner 
who is in his second year as a vice principal. 

These are the men charged with maintaining the school as 
a smoothly-run educational machine. Counseling pupils, 
avoiding program conflicts, and giving parental advice are 
all a part of the day's agenda. Their duties are varied and 
they consider working "beyond the call of duty" all in a day's 
work. 




Vice principals Robert Turner and Thomas R. Haynes 

are frequently on the phone or in personal contact with local community leaders. 



98 



to Our Administration for Guidance and Counseling 



*£«MHg 




Daniel Welch, Guidance Director, talks to senior Karen Hudson about her future at Indiana University while 
Thomas Brethauer, Guidance Counselor, helps Dan Cranfill plan his next four years at Arlington High School 



Seniority couldn't be reached without the assistance of the 
guidance counselors and the deans in striving for the future. 
These four people at Arlington have been a great aid to 
almost every one of the 2300 students at least one time. 

Thomas Brethauer, Guidance Counselor, prepares the in- 
coming freshmen by establishing study plans they will need 
for their future years. Daniel Welch, Guidance Director, 
assists seniors in choosing their colleges and vocations. He 
also administers scholarship tests and helps students send in 
their necessary college applications. Both men also teach their 
own English classes, and Mr. Welch teaches psychology. 

The Dean of Boys, Robert Gwyn, and the Dean of Girls, 
Mrs. Belgen Wells, help students solve personal and academic 
problems that occur in their daily routine. Both deans are 
engaged in many extra-curricular activities. Mrs. Wells is co- 
sponsor of the Student Council and sponsor of Red Cross 
Club. She has the duty of choosing office messengers for the 
main offices. Mr. Gwyn is co-sponsor of the Honor Society. 



Mrs. Belgen Wells, Dean of Girls, and Robert Gwyn, Dean of boys, 
talk to seniors Nancy Kinman and Gray Trabue about individual 
problems concerning school. 




AS WE ACHIEVE SENIORITY, 

We Are Offered Encouragement from Our Teachers 





Carrying projector equipment, 

William Hering, 

cheerfully carries out his daily tasks. 



Present and accounted for is 

Harold Sharpe as he 

signs in on a typical school morning. 





Arlington's faculty, devoted to both their 
courses and their students, are often con- 
fronted with different and unique situations. 
They contribute their valuable time to the 
search for seniority in helping students be- 
fore and after school hours with special 
assignments, and they also participate in 
many extra-curricular functions by serving 
as sponsors of school clubs and as chap- 
erones at many school dances. The teachers 
gladly plan conferences with parents who 
wish special attention for their child and 
meet the parents at various functions such 
as at the O P.T. Open House. 



Al Nowak talks with parents about 
pupil progress at O. P. T. Open House. 



Fellow teachers help Mrs. 

Rowena Graub celebrate her ? birthday. 



"How" was your Thanksgiving celebrated? Arlington teachers, Mrs. Patricia Crafton, Mrs. Marilyn 

Hardwick, Harry Sullivan, John Simpson, and John F. Vardaman enjoy an informal dinner in native costumes. 




FACULTY 

JAMES ABRAHAM — physics, astronomy 

MRS. JUDITH ANN BAILEY— Spanish, 
English 

RALPH L. BAILEY— government, U.S. 
history, economics 

MRS. RUTH BECK — home economics, 
English 

MISS MARY BENEDICT— English, jour 
nalism, yearbook, newspaper, Quill 
and Scroll sponsor 

WILLIAM T. BESS— biology 

HAROLD C. BOONE — industrial arts 

THOMAS A. BRETHAUER— guidance 

department, English 

MRS. ELIZABETH BROWN— main of 

fice, Mr. Clevenger's secretary 

MRS. JO ELLEN BROWN— home eco 

nomics 

JERRY D. BUTLER— driver education. 
English, freshman football and basket- 
ball coach 

MRS. DELINDA CALDWELL— typing, 

bookkeeping, general business, FBLA 
sponsor 

LOUIS H. CHANEY— physical science 
MISS CONNIE CLARK— English 
MRS. MAXINE CLARK— English, Latin 
RALPH CLEVENCER— principal 

MRS. SANDRA COHEN— English, library 

LYMAN COMBS— head of physical edu- 
cation and health department 

MRS. PATRICIA CRAFTON— home eco 

nomics, Tri-Hi-Y sponsor 

MRS, JANAN DAHL— financial office, 
bookkeeper 

THOMAS DOBBS — general math, alge- 
bra, reserve basketball coach 

MRS. CAROL DOLL — algebra, general 
math, FTA sponsor 

MRS. NANCY DUTTON— English 

MISS JUDITH DYER— US history 

MISS PATRICIA ECAN— English 

LARRY ELBR INK— algebra, business 
arithmetic 

JAMES ELLIS — physical education, var- 
sity wrestling coach 

MRS. JUDITH ETHERIDCE— U S his 

tory, government 




101 




1*4 A 



\M$.\ I 



FACULTY 

OWEN W. FAIR — geometry, algebra, 
general math 

GEORGE FELDMAN — Latin, derivatives, 
Latin club sponsor 

W. S. FISHBACK— head of foreign lan- 
guage department 

MRS. ALICE FITZGERALD— main of- 
fice, stenographer 

BENJAMIN B. FORT — world history 

EDDIE FOSTER — physics, physical 
science 

RONALD FRANK — drafting, mechanical 
drawing 

MRS. JANE GILLETTE — attendance of- 
fice 

MRS. GLADYSMAE GOOD — chemistry 

MRS. ROWENA S. CRAUB— school 

nurse, FNA sponsor 

VICTOR GRAVES — head of industrial 
arts department 

MRS. JEANNE ANNE GRAVES — social 
services 

MISS ELIZABETH GRAY— U.S. history, 
economics, history club sponsor 

JAMES GRAY — industrial arts, ham radio 
club sponsor 

ROBERT O. GWYN — dean of boys, 
Honor Society sponsor 

MRS. ESSILEE H. HAMILTON— library 

MRS. MARILYN HARDWICK— head of 

home economics department 

THOMAS M. HAYNES — vice principal, 
student council sponsor 

PAUL HEATON — government, world 
history 

BERNARD HEEKE — industrial arts, stage 
crew sponsor 

DARWYN L. HERBST — physical science, 
chemistry 

WILLIAM HERING — U.S. history, world 

history 
MISS ALICE HESSLER— English, cadet 

teachers sponsor 
MISS DIANE HIBBLEN — typing, general 

business 

JOHN R. HOLMES — world history, world 
geography, audio visual department 

RALPH C. HORINE — music, Arlingtones 
and choirs 

MRS. JUNE HORNBECK — main office, 
PBX and budget clerk 

MISS MIRIAM HOWE — main office, 
registrar 



102 



FACULTY 

MRS. MARGARET JANERT— U S his 

tory, world history, typing 

MRS. MARJORIE JETER — attendance 
office 

JAMES JOHNSON— English 

MRS. ELIZABETH JULIAN— library 

GERALD F. KNIPFEL — music, band 

MISS MARGUERITE LAMAR — typing, 
general business 

THOMAS F. LAND — head custodian 

HAROLD D. LLOYD — physical science, 
biology 

MRS. ROSALINE LONGSHORE— music 

accompanyist 

CHARLES F. MAAS— athletic director, 
driver education 

ROBERT E. McCLARY — biology 

MRS. BETTY JEAN MARLEY— health, 

nurse's office 

N. T. MARTIN — geometry, business 
arithmetic 

MRS. PATRICIA MAUREY— world his 

tory 

MRS. MARILYN MAYH I LL— English, 

library 

MRS, SALLY MAZE — general business, 
typing 



MRS. SUE MITCHELL— geometry, al- 
gebra, general math 

JOHN W. MORRIS— head of social 
studies department 

GLENN MOSS — biology 

MRS. JCS^HINE N ICHOLS— general 
math, algebra 



MISS CAROLYN NORMAN— Spanish, 

Spanish club sponsor 

JAMES ORLOSKY' — general math, alge- 
bra, geometry 

MISS HELEN PEARSON— head of 

mathematics department 

MRS. BARBARA RAINWATER— English 



T. W. RICHARDSON— algebra, general 
math, business arithmetic 

MISS PHYLLIS RIEDELL— English 

MISS SUE ANN RITTER— English, library 

THOMAS D. ROBINSON— driver edu 

cation, assistant wrestling coach 




103 




FACULTY 

MRS. MARGARET M. ROGERS— Spanish 

MRS. MARGARET ROWE— head of busi- 
ness education department 

MRS. DOROTHY SANDERS— bookstore 
manager t . 

MRS. BURDEEN SCHMIDT— physical 

education, Coldenaires 



MRS. MARGARET SCHROEDLE— head 

librarian 

MISS JUDITH SEGAL— English 

ELLSWORTH SHADE— German, German 
club sponsor 

HAROLD SHARPE — geometry, algebra, 
general math 



JOHN F. SIMPSON— head of art depart- 
ment 

BRUCE L. SKILES— biology 

MISS PRISCILLIA SMITH— head of 

department, orchestra 

EARL SNELLENBERGER— art, art club 
sponsor 



WARREN SPRUNGER — craft art 

JACK STABLER— biology 

HARRY SULLIVAN— English, senior 
class sponsor 

MRS. NANCY TAYLOR— English 



ROBERT TURNER — vice principal, Honor 
Society sponsor 



ROBERT G. UNDERHILL— geometry, al 

gebra, general math 



MISS CECELIA VALAORAS— English 



Charles Leamon, football coach; Robert 
Mehl, basketball; Ted Pollock, trainer; 
and Al Nowak, assistant football coach 
discuss the progress of this year's athletic 
program. 



104 



FACULTY 

RICHARD VANCE— French, French club 
sponsor 

JOHN VARDAMAN— craft art, art 

MRS. BERYL VAUCHAN— reading lab, 
English 

CHARLES WAGGONER — salesmanship, 
typing, business law, general business 



THOMAS WALLS— biology 

MRS. JANET WEAVER— shorthand, typ- 
ing, clerical practice, general business 

MISS HELEN WEBB — English 

DANIEL WELCH — guidance director, 
English 



MRS. BELGEN WELLS— dean of girls, 
Red Cross club sponsor, office mes- 
sengers 

DONALD WHITE — physical science, 
laboratory management 

MRS. ELIZABETH WILDHACK— English 

MERLE WIMMER— head of science de- 
partment 

FOREST WITSMAN — government, psy- 
chology 

MISS JEAN H. WOOD— head of English 
department 

MRS. JEAN WOODWARD— English 

MRS. DAVEDA WYATT— English, 
speech, drama, National Thespians 
sponsor 



HAROLD YANT — geometry, general 
math 

ROBERT ZETZL — chemistry, science 
club sponsor 

MRS. CONSTANCE ZIMLICH— physical 
education 




Discussing the highlights of their teach- 
ing career over a leisurely lunch in the 
school cafeteria are Robert Underhill, 
Mrs. Margaret Janert, Thomas Haynes, 
Thomas Thompson, Mrs. Burdeen 
Schmidt, and Robert McClary. 




105 




The office staff, Mrs. Elizabeth Brown, Mrs. 

Alice Fitzgerald, Miss Miriam Howe, and Mrs. June Hornbeck perform their daily tasks. 



Keeping Records of 2300 Students Requires a Dependable 



Mrs. Marjorie Jeter and Mrs. Jane Gillete 

answer an average 

of 100 phone calls a day in the attendance office. 





Bookkeeper Mrs. Janan 

Dahl receives money from Bookstore Manager, Mrs. Dorothy Sanders. 



106 



Another element which keeps the wheels of Arlington 
rolling is the office workers. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Brown, Mr. Clevenger's secretary, and Mrs. 
Alice Fitzgerald, stenographer, keep accurate records for the 
top three administrators. Miss Miriam Howe "juggles the 
books" many times as students "dropped in and out" of 
school. Mrs. June Hornbeck proves to everyone that she does 
know more than ten wcrds, "Good morning, Arlington High 
School, Yes, just a moment, please." Mrs. Marjorie Jeter and 
Mrs. Gillete keep accurate records of students attendance and 
programs. Mrs. Dorothy Sanders, bookstore manager has sold 
over 3,000 books to students this year. She works many long 
hours before each semester, allowing students to purchase 
books and save many hours in a long bookstore line. Mrs. 
Janan Dahl, bookkeeper, sells thousands of tickets such as 
to the Purdue Glee Club Concert and to the Sectionals. 

This huge and bustling department is sometimes over- 
looked even though without it our school could not function. 




Art department head John Simpson shows a framed, 

"Hymn to Arlington," to Mrs. Roseline Longshore, its composer. 



Office Staff to Allow Teachers Time for Outside Activities 



John Alden and Priscilla Mullen, alais 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Clevenger, enjoy a Thanksgiving dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Karl Kalp, parents. 




107 




Thomas Land, Head Custodian, talks to his crew. Front Row — E. M. Hauser, H. M. Perkinson, Beatrice Underwood, 
Jeannette Byroad, Lynn Noe; Second Row — Claude Lott, Fred Malcom, Frank Burdette, Howard Richardson, Harold 
Lane; Back Row — August Kramer, James Szatkowski, William Norton. They are preparing for another day's work. 



Loyal Custodians Keep Our School in A-l Condition 





Our late custodian James 

Szathkowski, "Big Jim" 

sweeps floor on a typical school day. 



"Behind the scenes" 
duties are performed 
quietly, but not unnoticed, 
by faithful custodians. Al- 
ways present to clean up 
after a careless student or 
an over-flowing waste 
paper basket, the janitors 
devore boundless effort 
and timeless energy to 
make Arlington a school 
of which we can be proud. Arlington is a shining example of 
a school that is "cleaner than the cleanest clean." On duty 
before, after, and during school hours these fellow Arling- 
tonites keep our school in tip-top shape with spotless floors, 
windows, and polished equipment. 

During the 1962-63 school year, Arlington suffered the 
deaih of one of its loyal and best-loved custodians. A friend 
to all "Big Jim" Swatkowski will be missed by every Golden 
Knight. 



Harold Lane empties trash after a 

day of dilligent work for everyone concerned. 




COOKS: Center — Mrs. Blanche C. Baughman, head cook; Front Row — Mrs. Mary Owens, Mrs. Bonnie Blines, 
Mrs. Glendora Dilley, Mrs. Mildred Moore, Mrs. Marie Brewer, Mrs. Sylvia Page, Mrs. Margaret Kappus, Mrs. 
Betty Pittenger, Mrs. Virginia Ecklund, Mrs. Edith Sawyer, Mr. Marshall Clapper, Mrs. Roberta Reardon, 
Mrs. Olive Johnson; Back Row — Mrs. Bertha Strome, Mrs. Viola Smith, Mrs. Hazel Giles, Mrs. Mildred Monday, 
Mrs. Edith Carter, Mrs. Oakla Whiteside, Mrs. Hanna Sueberkrop, Mrs. Marie Detwiler, Mrs. Dorothy Bascom, 
Mrs. Rosemary Greenup, Mrs. Alberta Brown, Mrs. Ann Marie Klebba, Mrs. Rosa Miller, Mrs. Tonnie Har- 
rell, Mrs. LaVon Frank, Mrs. Mary Van De. 

Faithfully, Cafeteria Staff Performs Daily Tasks 



Mrs. Blanche Baughman heads the efficient staff of thirty 
one who daily prepare the approximately twenty three 
hundred lunches served in the spotlessly clean and colorful 
cafeteria. 

The staff begins its working day at 6:30 each morning. 
After preparing and serving lunch to the students and faculty 
through the five daily lunch hours, they finish at 3:15 p.m. 
The enormity of their job is partially indicated by the sale 
of one main item alone: there are 2,61 6 cartons of milk sold 
each day. Each carton of milk is undoubtedly sold with two 
or more items prepared by the staff. 

Plate lunches, hot and cold sandwiches, salads, soups, fruits 
and numerous tempting desserts are offered for variety in 
the everyday menu. There is an added attraction for special 
occasions. During the Thanksgiving holidays students went 
home from school already stuffed with turkey, dressing, 
cranberries — "the works." 





- 




Mrs. Glendora Dilley and 

Mrs. Hanna Sueberkrop prepares food to serve to the hungry Knights. 



109 



AS THEY DREAM OF SENIORITY, 



Freshmen Find a Home at Arlington 





Freshman Bob Boyd cultivates study 

habits early as Steve Pierce comtemplates studying his own lessons. 



Studious frosh find time to attend school dances 

as illustrated by Lee Atkinson, Dave Thompson, and Joyce Huddleson. 




Finding a new "home" also meant finding new respon- 
sibilities for 750 new freshmen. The frosh now have the 
distinction of being the largest class. 

Filling out numerous forms, planning subjects for their 
four years of school, and adjusting to a new way of life con- 
fronted these new Knights. 

After meeting new friends and becoming familiar with the 
building, out "greenies" settled down to take an active part 
in the function of the school. 

Our winning freshmen athletic teams were not to be 
slighted, as they rallied over such opponents as Broad Ripple, 
Tech, and Wood High Schools. 

The freshmen all worked hard to become the type of 
future leaders of which Arlington can be proud. They have 
taken advantage of the orientation given to them by members 
of the Tri-Hi-Y and representatives of various clubs in which 
they have eagerly participated. 



Steve Jackson and Bill Hudson, freshmen, talk to their 

homeroom teacher, Mrs. Barbara Rainwater, about their programs. 



Freshmen 

Phyllis Aaron, Candice Adams, 
Mike Adams, Tom Ague, Jim 
Alandt, Steve Aldridge, Don 
Allen, Tony Allio 



Gary Alspaugh, Jon Anderson, 
Terry Appleby, Mike Appleget, 
Craig Armitage, Paula Ashbrook, 
Phyllis Ashcrafr, Marilyn Atkins 



Elaine Atkinson, Lee Atkinson, 
Faith Atwood, Deliah Atz, Susie 
Avery, Dan Ax, Charles Bailey, 
Judy Bailey 



Bill Baker, Deborah Baker, Larry 
Barbiere, Holly Barbour, Rhonda 
Barnard, Darrell Barnes, Bobbie 
Barnette, Lynette Basham 



Bill Bean, Evie Sue Beckman, 
Kenneth Beeson, Donna Beisel, 
Cindy Bennett, Linda Bennett, 
Tom Bernikowicz, Linda Berry 



Carla Bishop, Danny Bishop, 
Jane Blevins, Mike Blines, Cheryl 
Bloucher, Thomas Blunk, Diane 
Bodenhamer, Butch Boffing 



Bruce Boggs, Karen Bohlsen, 
LFrsula Kay Bole, Ronald Bond, 
Paul Bopp, Terry Borden, Tim- 
othy Bovard, Martha Bovenschen 



Carolyn Bowers, John A. Bowers, 
Ralph Bowles, Fred Bowman, 
Merle Bowman, William Bow- 
man, William Boyce, Bob Boyde 



John Bradley, Melvin Briddle, 
Sandy Bridges, Cathy Brock, Wil- 
liam Broucher, Gary Brown, 
Linda Brown, Stanley Brown 



Vickie Brown, Liz Browning, 
Kathy Bruck, Bob Brucker, Janice 
Bunker, Byron Burns, Diane 
Burns, Nick Burrell 



Shirley Burroughs, Linda Bur- 
rows, Sandra Butler, Dee Byers, 
Nina Byers, Joan Bynagle, Pat 
Caldwell, Judy Cammack 



Patrick Campbell, Sharon Canary, 
Steven Capes, Stephen Carley, 
Mirron Carlton, Sherry Carmack, 
Frank Carnege, Margaret Carney 

















d « O ^ a rj 

"i Q fl 3 O i9 ^ ft 

iMk -^ • % $&8& Jy* ' nfc* 'Am 4i \ & 

■A m >•• . " „-»m Ik. —MB 

^1 ^ ftl ^ f - ^ ''# f^ 1^ 

I . ^1 f J I 1 



A 








\v..,. 





Ill 




Freshmen 








^k & 





* 



ft O '^ 




Majorette, Virginia Major, and 
Goldinaires provide half-time en- 
tertainment for the crowd. 



James Carr, Larry Carroll, Cheryl 
Carson, Vicki Carter, Dennis 
Chambers, Yvonne Chapman, 
Remedios Chaves, Tony Cherry 



Patty Chilson, Betty Clark, Diana 
Clark, Lyndal Clark, Edward 
Clements, Karen Clemenz, Erwin 
Cline, Marsha Coapstick 



Mike Cocherall, Anna Coffey, 
Jackie Coffey, Carmen Cole, 
Glenda Cole, Jacqueline Cole- 
man, Patty Collins, Boyd Colvin 



Ronnie Cooney, Susan Coop, 
Mike Cooper, Larry Cottrell, Vir- 
ginia Cowan, Alan Cox, Jerry 
Cox, Victoria Cox 



Rita Coyle, Cinda Cranfill, Don 
Cranfill, Mike Crawley, June 
Crowe, Anita Crute, James Cum- 
mens, Charles Cutter 



Virginia Dailey, Mike Daniel, 
Barbara Davis, Donald Davis, 
Kenneth Davis, Larry Davis, 
Melinda Davis, Ron Davison 



Michael DeBurger, Paul Decker, 
Paula Decker, Sandra De Felice, 
Debbi Denny, Cindy Denson, 
Pam Deputy, Ronald Dicks 



Karen Dietz, Peggy Dietz, Bob 
Dine, John Dobbs, John Dona- 
hue, Bob Dortch, Bob Doss, Bob 
Dory 



Janis Drake, Kathy Drake, Gina 
Drey, Dale Driggs, James Duff, 
Lanny Duggins, Nancy Dunbar, 
Dianna Duncan 



112 



Freshmen 

David Durochur, Danna Eason, 
Alfred Elhert, Steve Edwards, 
Morna Elaridge, Elizabeth Elli- 
son, Steve Elsea, Sue Emery 

John England, Don Erath, Greg 
Estham, Eric Estridger, Cathi 
Failing, Gerrald Fargo, Mike 
Farmer, Jonell Faulkner 



Rebecca Faux, Greg Federle, 
Linda Ferguson, Michael Fergu- 
son, Susan Ferguson, Harry Fer- 
nandez, Lana Ferrell, Laura Field 



Greg Fields, Bob Fisher, Jeff 
Fisher, Larry Flater, Robert Flen- 
niken, Ron Fleshood, Cydney 
Ford, Lynda Fosnight 



Diane Foster, Fred Foster, John 
Foster, Diane Fouch, Linda Fox, 
Kathy Frank, Deborah Franklin, 
Cheryl Freeman 



Jane Fuchs, Linda Fulkerson, 
Carolyn Fultz, Roselyn Furgason, 
Bonnie Fuson, Francis Gallagher, 
Bonnie Gardner, Janis Gersonde 



Barbara Gilliland, Linda Glenn, 
Sharon Gluff, Pamela Goff, 
Teresa Goffinet, John Gorbett, 
Richard Gorden, James Gowan 



Dick Grabham, Cristine Grainge, 
Susanna Graves, Bob Gray, 
Michael Green, Greg Griffin, 
Mike Grounds, Anne Groves 



Connie Guinn, Glenn Gunnell, 
Greg Guthrie, Phill Hass, Lanny 
Hale 



Helen Hall, Kathy Hall, Mark 
Hall, Carol Hamilton, Dennes 
Hamilton 



Linda Hamilton, Jackie Ham- 
mond, Marion Hammond, Linda 
Hancock, Lloyd Hanson 

Cindy Harlan, Terry Harlan, 
Mike Harman, Eddie Harrison, 
Robert Hartley 

Senior Sherry King and Juniors 
Kathy Lorton, Sandy Knipe, and 
Deena Butler decorate the cafe- 
teria for Arlington's first dance 
of the year, Camelot Capers. 






j 




Si fa ^ ^ 

o ^ o ^ n o 

a ^ ^ £j o 

■St flB ' --WSlk Ik 1 b wk. % V 












4 fc '4, * 

.^ .Oi O ^. **v 

' " ('.''4 > ,* -*» 

ft ^ :5 ft ° iy 







113 




A ft ft ft ft 

Jtffe ^fc, Agjk £4*. J«b 








•Y'j 

ft If} ft 



fl> 







I 




Freshmen 

Susan Hartmann, Mark Hart- 
well, Robert Hazlett, Barbara 
Heckart, Linda Heckman, Connie 
Heman, Susie Hensel, Linda 
Hensley 

Jim Herndon, Bill Hess, John 
Hess, Teresa Hiatt, Cheryl Hicks, 
Larkin Hicks, Pam Hillery, Jim 
Hindman 



Georganne Hinklt, Susie Hixon, 
Sharon Hoffman, Arlice Llogan, 
Doris Holliday, Alfred Holman, 
Linda Holstein, Eugene Hopkins 



Michael Horhur.s, David Horner, 
Margo Horton, Kathy House, 
Brenda Howe, Judith Hoyt, Joyc? 
Huddleston, Francene Hudsoti 



William Hudson, Jackie Hunger- 
ford, Edith Hunter, John Huron, 
Richard Hustedt, Linda Hutch- 
craft, Rita Hutton. Linda Hyn p > 



Loretta Hynes, Patricia Igo, Lo- 
rene Inman, June Irwin, Janice 
lsenhart, Connie Isenhower, Sue 
Isenhower, Steve Jackson 



Melody Jarrett, Sarah Jay, Linda 
Jefferson, Steve Jeffries, Linda 
Jennings, Barbara Johnson, Doug 
Johnson, Joyce Johnson 



Joyce A. Johnson, Mike Johnson, 
Patricia Johnson, Peter Johnson, 
Sarah Johnson, Bob Jones, Gary 
Jones, Jayne Jones 



Joseph Jones, Robert P. Jones, 
Sharon Jones, Melinda June 



Charles Kaiser, Jim Karns, Mar- 
cia Katzenberger, Paul Keuei 



Sue Kelley, Charlotte Kelsay, 
Dennis Kelshaw, Carol Kemp 



Bruce Kemper, Steve Kendall, 
Jackie Kilgore, Roselynn Kinna- 
man 



Students find that is easier and 
faster to use he court between 
classes — weather permitting. 



114 



Freshmen 

Freshman Joyce Turner finds that 
lockers may cause some trouble. 
She is soon able to learn the 
techniques of locker stuffing. 

Dennis Kinnear, Janice Kinney, 
Pamela Klein, David Klier 

Scott Knauss, Paula Knebel, 
Betsy Koester, Gary Knoop 



Karl Kriegsmann, Joyce Kruwell, 
Rod Kyle, Mike E. Lackey 



Dennis Lake, Evelyn Lambert, 
John Lamond, Craig Lane 



Helen Lanteigne, Roxanna La- 
Prees, Steve Law, Seretta Law- 
head, Linda Ledgerwood, Linda 
Lee, Linda Marie Lee, Rickard 
Lee 



Ron Lee, Karol Leipnitz, Ellen 
Lei.non, Carol Levi, Dan Lewis, 
John Lewis, Larry Lillard, Dave 
Lindsay 



Bill Linulle, Donna Linxwiler, 
Carol Linzer, Janet Liston, Vir- 
ginia Locke, Robert Loftin, 
Robert Long, Linda Lostutter 



Stephen Lowe, Linda Lyday, 
Linda Lykins, Becky Lynch, Mark 
Lyons, Margie McCawley, De- 
lores McCorkle, John McCormick 



Alan McDaniel, Marilyn Mc- 
Daniel, Steve McDonold, Becky 
McGee, Darryl Mcintosh, Robert 
McKay, Terry McLean, Sandra 
McLin 



Lowell McNeal, Donna McShan, 
Robert Macy, Judy Madinger, 
Glenda Malone, Sue Mansback, 
Michael Mario, Randy Martin 



Virginia Martin, Rocky Martz, 
Karen Martz, John Maschino, 
Stephen Mason, Diane Mattinsly, 
Linda Mayes, Bonnie Meador 



Richard Meara, Marsha Medlock, 
Alan Melby, Bob Melcher, De- 
anna Melson, Norma Merkley, 
Vicki Merritt, Carl Meschke 





' »•% ; 



nft^f%ne\ 










^ fll a ft 








ffll 



115 




3 O -^ ^ ^ fl 

ft ^ ? /% ^ O O 'ft 




Jfc 'tf\ ^ 














Freshmen 

Robert Metzel, Jim Meyers, 
Joseph Mikosz, John Miles, 
Millie Milivojac, James Miller, 
Janice Miller, Linda Miller 

Robert L. Miller, Robert P. 
Miller, Stanton Miller, Linda 
Mi!lis£ r, Joseph Mills, Tom Mills, 
Dick Minnick, Greg Mischenko 



Jill Montgomery, Betty Moore, 
Gary Moran, Sharon Moran, Ro- 
wena J. Morelock, Mona Morris, 
Steven Mosley, F-obert Mounce 



Gary Mueller, Timmy Mulkey, 
Phyllis Mulkins, Paul Myers, 
Geoffrey Nay, Madelyn Neal, 
Barbara Nelson, Pamela Nelson 



Petera Newhouse, Bessie Nichols, 
Gary Nickel, Janine Nickersor, 
Richard Niles, Norma Nixon, 
Kim O'Connor, David O'Dell 



James Olsen, Alan O'Neil, Kenny 
Osborn, Robert Osborne, Sandra 
Osterhage, William Overmyer, 
Becky Owen, Angie Owens 



David Owens, Victor Owens, 
Carol Page, JoAnn Palmes, Linda 
Parham, Richard Parker, Marian 
Paschall, Rebecca Paster 



Gwen Patterson, Pamela Pauli, 
Donna Pearsall, Jim Peck, Bill 
Pell, Mike Perkins, Steve Per- 
kins, Chris Peterson 



Mike Peterson, William Peter- 
son, Bill Phillips, Ted Phillips 



Becky Pierce, Jim Pierce, Steve 
Pierce, Karen Pirtle 



Gene Placer, Michael Plopper, 
Gemaline Porter, Cindy Prather 



Janet Presley, Rosalie Prestot 
Tom Preston, Nancy Price 



Cadet teacher Janice Apple com- 
mands respect as she hands test 
papers to second ^xaderv. 



116 



Freshmen 

Beverly Pritchard, David Poon, 
Brenda Porter, Charles Porter, 
Stephen Porter, Mike Potter, 
Janice Powell, Joyce Powell 

Lois Power, Bill Pulley, Janie 
Query, Nancy Raisch, Rita Ran- 
dall, Betty Raymer, Joan Reamet, 
Judy Redmond 



Carol Reed, Vicki Reed, Chris 
Reider, Pat Reidy, Dennis Reiiy, 
Debby Remley, Lynda Resides, 
Deanna Reves 



Shirley Rhoades, Ricky Reynolds, 
JoAnn Richards, Carol Richard- 
son, Johnnie Riedling, Steve 
Ritter, Craig Roberts, Jim 
Roberts 



Patricia Robinson, Richard Roehl, 
Christopher Roth, Vincent Routh, 
Linda Rowland, Sally Royal, 
Kenneth Ruch, Bob Russell 



Don Russell, Geralyn Russell, 
Gary Rutter, Michael Ryba, Keith 
Rypma, Carol Sadler, Yvonne 
Salazar, Jeff Salisbury 



Debbie Sanders, Steve Sarver, 
Ginger Sattler, John Schneider, 
Greg Schilling, Nancy Schreiber, 
Marilyn Schuh, Alice Schulze 



Linda Schweiger, Carol Scott, 
John Selzer, Joyce Semewta, 
Richard Semple, Janet Shank, 
Louetta Shepherd, Steve Shideler 



Ted Shields, Marileen Shilling, 
Lindell Shrere, Melvin Silver, 
Sandra Simmons, Suzy Sims, Tan- 
nis Sinders, Sandy Singer 



Howard Sites, Billy Slaybaugh, 
Robin S. Slocum, Tom Small, 
Elaine Smith, Linda Smith, Kathy 
Snapp, Vicki Sohn 



Beret Solberg, Richard Sorensen, 
Dan Southern, Sharon Snow, Gail 
Spooistra, Sanna Springer, Kathy 
Spurlin, Kolleen Stapp 



Hallie Stark, Gregory Steadman, 
Janet Stough, Ellen Strange, 
Claude Stuart, Karen Strome, 
Janie Strong, Marilyn Stroud 




117 




kwkk ^* 

J J Jr 

r^ i 'Ik 





Freshmen 

Eric Sueberkrop, Ellen Sullivan, 
John Summers, Terry Sumter, 
Barbara Survant, Nicholas Swann, 
Betsy Sweet, Carol Taylor 

Jane Taylor, Cynthia Thoman, 
Diane Thomas, Steve Thomas, 
Darleae Thompson, Eddie 
Thompson, Tim Thompson, Jack 
Tilsoi 



Denny Tindall, Jay Tobias, Mar- 
vin Trattner, Salli Travis, Bobby 
Trees, Mark Tribby, Barbara 
Trump, Brenda Tschiren 

Joyce Turner, Thomas G. Unger, 
Thomas T Updike, Cathy Van- 
Buskirk, Daniel VanBuskirk, 
Sandra Vandiver, Janis Vogt, 
Stephen Waggoner 



Donald Wann, Carl Wddow, 
Charles Walker, John Walker, 
Ovules Wallace, Jim Wallsmith, 
Virginia Ward, John Warner 



Martha Wasnidge, Susan Watts, 
Michael Weaver, Sherri Webb, 
Diane Webber, Bill Webster, 
Janet Wessels, Stephen West- 
brook 



Virginia Wheele r , Pam White, 
Paula White, Beverly Whittier, 
Cara Williams, Craig Williams, 
Jim Williams, Norma Williams 



Patsy Williams, Paul Williams, 
Sherry Williams, Karhy Wiison, 
Linda Jean Wilson, Mary Wilson. 
Susan Wishart, Datha Wood 



Ben Woodard, Tom Word, Karen 
Workman, Karen Worl 



Gregg Worman, Don Worsham, 
Barbara Wright, Tom Wright 



Julie Yager, Cindy Yant, Robert 
Yeary, Michael Young 



John Young, Joanna Young, 
Rosalyn Zody, Zed Zurkivitch 



Stevie and Chris Reider find that 
practice makes perfect for their 
Talent Show act. 



US 



AS THEY STRIVE FOR SENIORITY, 



Sophomores Participate in an Array of Activities 



Although sometimes thought of as "the forgotten class," 
the sophomores have made many notable achievements of 
their own. While finally out of the "just like freshmen" era, 
and not quite old enough for class jewelry or senior cords, the 
sophomores quietly make their advances. 

Several sophomore athletes combined their skill with that 
of the varsity players to earn victories in football, wrestling, 
track, basketball, and baseball, while others played in the 
winning reserve athletic teams. Our "Exercise in Knowledge" 
team was enlightened by a sophomore, and the queen of the 
Lettermen's Dance, Kathy Clark, was a member of the sopho- 
more class. 

While planning ahead for their future, the sophomore 
English classes did their research papers on their future 
vocation, and many looked forward to membership in the 
Honor Society the next year. 

Skillfully, silently, the sophomore class has successfully 
worked to achieve seniority of its own. 




Barb Button and Mary Phillips play on 

the "see saw" in the first all-school play, "The Great Big Doorstep. 



Rude Inman is greeted by a 

mass of fans after 

the Warren Central football game. 



Steve Miller skillfully works 

backstage to make 

the "finished product" a succ 



Kathy Clark, sophomore, performs 

one of the 

many duties of a library assistant. 




119 




<% n n ,^ <*fs 

X ^mmbb^^^ Mil 

^ ^ l%| P) #| ^ f| 






Sophomores 

Chuck Adams, George Adams, 
James Adams, Jennifer Adams, 
Len Adell, Kathy Albright, Mar- 
ilyn Allen, Mary Allen 

Larry Allison, Emily Alyea, Kath- 
leen Amos, Vonda Anderson, 
Janet Andrews, Shelly Andrews, 
Karren Ansley, Sharon Ansley 



Steve Applebee, Bill Appleget, 
Gene Arbuckle, James Arbuckle, 
Brenda C. Archer, Lillie Arthur, 
Susan Arthur, Pamela Atchison 



Doreen Atkinson, Sharron Att- 
kisson, Ron Atwood, Donald 
Bailey, Edith Bailey, Marv Bailey, 
Mike Baker, Sarah Baker 



Jean Baldwin, George Barnett, 
Jane Barnett, Linda Barnette, 
David Barrick, Chris Barter, 
Nancy Bascom, Bob Baynes 



Janie Beck, Carol Becker Lewis 
Beckwith, Bill Bell, Ron Below, 
Barbara Bengert, Thomas Benge, 
Ronald Bennett 



Everett Berling, James Bernik- 
owicz, Barb Biggs, Steve Bird, 
Jayne Black, Mike Blackburn, Joy 
Blair, Brad Blankenship 



Larry Bledsoe, Tim Bliss, Cheryl 
Bloom, John Bochner, Donald 
Bohard, Leslie Bond, Gary Bon- 
strom, Linda Bosco 



Douglas Boucher, Becky Bow, 
Julie Bowen, Karen T. Bowman, 
Kathy Boyd, Nancy Boyd, 
Charles Boyer, Cherie Bradley 



Karen Bradley, Patty Brandt, 
Lola Briddle, Mike Brodsky, 
Rachel Brooks, Joan Broucher, 
D:>nna Brown, Janice Brown 



Joyce Brown, Ron Brown, Steve 
Brown, Janice Bruce, Dennis 
Brunfield, Nancy Bruns, Sheila 
Bryant, Joan Buchanan 



Shirley Buckner, Ricky Burgess, 
Linda Burns, Susie Burrows, 
Jonell Bush, Kenneth Bush, Barb 
Button, Ida Bynagle 



120 



Sophomores 

Roy Cable, Joe Cales, Bill Calla- 
han, Carol Campbell, Cheryl 
Campbell, Sharon Campbell, 
Linda K. Chandler, Sue Carder 



Terry Carmichael, Jerry Carr, 
Michael Carter, Doris Cass, Ron 
Causey, Janice Cave, Douglas 
Cederholm, Penelope Chaille 



Thomas Chaney, Terry Chappe- 
low, Paul Chappie, Elizabeth 
Chaves, John Chenault, Kathy 
Childers, Don Cicenas, Danelle 
Clapp 



Dwayne Clark, Kathy Clark, Jack 
Clarke, John Clemens, Mike Cle- 
menz, Raymond Clift, Tim Cline, 
Tom CI ore 



Shirley Cocherell, Elaine Cochran, 
Cynthia J. Codori, Jan Cole, 
Susie Cole, James Collins, Kelly 
Combs, Bill Compton 



Steve Cook, Gary Cooper, Steve 
Cooper, Larry Copeland, Terry 
Corman, Bill Cottrell, Juanita 
Cottrell, Janet Cox 



Bill Coyle, Dianne Coyle, JoAnn 
Cradick, Betty Craig, Judy Craig, 
William Craig, Bill Crawford, 
Cheryle Crist 



Randy Crockett, Richard Croney, 
Janice Croshier, Steve Crowder, 
Margaret Crowe, Michael Cum- 
mins, Lee Cunningham, Mike 
Curran 



Linda Curtis, Sharon Curtis, Steve 
Dahl, Linda Dale, Don Dame, 
Martha Darst, Carol Davis, Carol 
B. Davis 



Noemi Davis, Stephen Davis, 
Karen Davison, Bin Day, Larry 
Dean, Fred Delclef, Peggy Denny, 
James Denton 



Joseph DeStefano, Stewart De- 
Venane, Peggy DeWitt, Virginia 
Dickerson, Jack Dickey, Dick 
Dickinson, Steve Dickhaus, Judy 
Dobbs 

Gayla Downey, Phil Dragoo, 
Denny Dresser, Ronnie Drew, 
Warren Driver, Don Dudkow- 
ski, Dorothy Dunbar, Donna 
Duncan 




^ W fl| ^ ^% f**| $| 




} 







n 



.,< •* • 






^4 V* ^fl ^** ^^ v^Tr if' 

L 1 % Al\ ' ' ' i**4* 





VI 




w«Jf ^*«P T>er 







HI a ■Mkl^»*3B 




^ \l » X L 



- 




- -2 



^^«l 



Sophomores 

Sharon Duncan, Bob Duncan, 
Newman Durell, Roberta Duzan, 
Walter Dye, Evelyn Eades, Larry 
Ealent, Stephen Earnest 



Sharon Edwards, Alan Eiler, 
Barry Einiman, Beverly Einiman, 
Judy t Elliott, Kathy Ellis, Bill 
Ellison, Karen Emmons 



Mike Endicott, Thomas Erickson, 
Becky Essex, Steve Estabrook, 
Scott Evans, Ron Everman, Dottie 
Eyles, Bill Fair 



Kathy Farmer, Lois Farrington, 
Doug Felkins, Bruce Ferguson, 
John Ferguson, Teresa Ferguson, 
Tim Ferguson, Russ Field 



Doug Fields, John Fike, Greg 
Fisher, William Fisher, Sherrie 
Fisk, Ed Fitzgerald, Gail Fitz- 
gerald, Charles Flick 



James Flowers, Joyce Flum, Mike 
Foley, Jana Forbes, Phyllis Fore- 
man, Sharon Foster, Richard Fox, 
David Fralish 



Henry Frampton, Mike Framp- 
ton, Toby Frantzreb, Dave Free- 
man, John Fretwell, Barbara 
Freund, Mary Frye, Dora Mae 
Gabbard 



Bob Gaier, Barry Gangi, Kathy 
Gard, Steve Gard, Debbie Gar- 
land, Norman Garsnett, Susan 
Geisendorff, Nicky Gersdorff 



Kay Gill, Pete Gill, Linda Glid- 
den, Alice Goff, Charles Golden, 
Sandy Gootee, Jerry Grable, 
Charles Grade 



David Graham, Judy Gratter, 
Sandra Green, Larry Griffin, 
Cheryl Grimes, Ellen Guire, 
Linda Guldner, Sandy Gwinn 



Mike Hackler, Pam Hagen, Bev- 
erly Jane Hall, Catherine Hall, 
Phyllis Halliburton, Linda Ham- 
ilton, Dan Hanes, Ruth Harbin 



Mary Hardie, Bob Harmas, Sarah 
Harper, Gail Harris, James Har- 
rison, Ronnie Harrison, Ron 
Harsh, Norris Harshey 



122 



Sophomores 

Kittie Hartfelter, Karen Hart- 
mann, Patricia Hartwig, Judy 
Hawkins, Mike Hazlett, Linda 
Head, Joan Heady, Stephen Heiss 



David Helton, Rickey Hensley, 
Jim Herrell, Terry Hicks, Wesley 
Hicks, Hybert Hill, John Hillery, 
John A. Hillier 



Larry Hiner, Roxy Hinshaw, 
Robert Hittle, Samuel Hobbs, 
David Hoecker, Paula Holcomb, 
Steve Holdaway, Jan Holly 



Ryan Holly, Richard Hood, Carol 
Hopper, Janet Hooper, Paul 
Hornbeck, Dianne Horstman, 
Beth Howard, Terri Howard 



Jeanette Howell, Ralph Howery, 
Carol Huesman, Bonnie Hughey, 
Richard Huntsinger, Rita Hurley, 
Stephen Hurst, Rick Huse 



Paul Huxley, Pamela Igo, Dianne 
Imel, Ralph Inman, Eddie Israel, 
Susan Jackson, Wilma Jacobs, 
William Jacobson 



Christine Jakovac, Barbara Janke, 
Barry Jansen, Mary Lou Johant- 
gen, Judith Johnson, Myra John- 
son, Rita Johnson, Deborah Jones 



Jerry Jones, Marsha Jones, Steve 
Jones, Tom Jones, Steve Jordan, 
Alice Jordy, Stephen Justus, 
James Kadlec 



Jeannie Kalp, Nancy Kantor, Bill 
Kantz, Judy Kaplan, Mark Kat- 
zenberger, Lyn Keener, Mike 
Kell, Diane Kelly 



Patricia Kelshaw, Kelly Kendall, 
Sharon Kennedy, Diane Kenne- 
son, John Kephart, David Kern, 
Carol Kersey, John Key 



Shirley Key, Rita Kimberlin, 
Linda Kincaid, R. H. Kingery, 
Karel Kirk, Bud Kisselman, 
Larry Kleban, Jackye Klein 



Brenda Knipe, Wanda Knoll, 
Paul Koehl, Dick Kraege, Sue 
Kruchten, Bud Krutz, Eddie 
Kuhn, Ilene Lacy 





ft ff$ O -3 SI & 



%■ IK, 


I 




f 

M * i 



mrs 





& £% 




123 




*l ft 9 5^ p 



Soph 







lie** 

■Ufa 

a ft ^ 9 ^ q e) 

|^ft| a n 3 a 

Vil ~3l. "JklKsk. .V. I 
H /% 0k & /% 0% 

! » «f «" ^ f^ - 1 ■ fe&m it *9 

k Wk»^Bl iaViidB» &^ iL «/^"' 

^HHkL. ,/^tfft^ ^^g^_. ■jlsSta- JiS^^fek. 4^'MbMvi ^MP* 

\J^ Cj C7S f/3 J?"! ^ffl ^| k3 

i i^^ #^b jNk ^*** ^ iAsk "^s 

jn^BsMB9Bsi x^r>iSFx^R*ft. ■■! IsbvabI bbVAbvJbBjbbbBbI s^BbmESB 

>^ Tar i ' - 

A £1 sJ Q Q ^ 





omores 

Arbutus Lair, Terry Lamester, 
Susi Lambert, Dixie Lancaster, 
Priscilla Lane, Geoffrey Lannom, 
Roger Law, Jack Lawhorn 

Rodney Lay, Joanne Layton, 
Amos Lee, Mary Lee, Susie Lee, 
Linda Lemcke, Shari Lemcke, 
Clifford Leminger 



Jim Lentz, Karen Lesniak, Ed- 
ward Lester, Mike Lewis, Nancy 
Lewis, Fred Ludill, Norman Lin- 
villc, Sherry Lockwood 



Pam Longes:, Nancy Longfelder, 
Robert Lorton, Richard Louden, 
Mike Lcux, Pat Love, Bruce 
Loveless, Robert Loveman 



Paula Lowe, Bill Ludwig, Donna 
Lyday, Bobbie McBurney, Steve 
McCloskey, Diana McConnell, 
Kathy McCormick, Barbara Mc- 
Cune 



Laurie MacDonald, Ellen McGo- 
win, Orville McHaffey, Timothy 
McKee, Vivienne McKnelly, 
Ronald McNeely, Johnny Mc- 
Williams, James Mahnesmith 

Virginia Major, Mark Malia. Sam 
Manning, John Maple. Linda 
Marshall, Sheri Marshall, Cynthia 
Martin, Fraser Martin 



Jim Martin, Gary Masnino, 
Theda Mason, Linda Massel, Tim 
Matchetc, Ben Mather, Phyllis 
Mathews, Durant Mathieu 



James Matthews, Kathy Maxwell, 
Bill Mayhew, Daniel Meek, Kathi 
Meek, Kathie Meehan, Rich 
Melcher, John Meliton 



Suzanne Mesalam, John Messer- 
smith, Denny Mikels, Mike 
Miley, Zarko Milivojac, Linda 
Millard, Andrea Miller, Cathy 
Miller 



Cynthia Miller, Ed Miller, Eu- 
gene Miller, Fern Miller, Kay 
Miller, Lecia Miller, Linda Miller, 
Mike Miller 



Pam Miller, Ronnie Miller, Sara 
Miller, Steve Miller, Harold 
Milli, Donna Minich, Gary Mit- 
hoefer, Stephanie Montgomery 



124 



Sophomores 

Hal Moore, Richard Moore, Pat 
Mcorman, Pam Moran, Bob 
Morgan, Nancy Morgan, William 
Morrison, Richard Morse 

Margaret Mulry, John Munch, 
Rhonda Murphy, Cheryl Mur- 
ray, Rick Musser, Nan Nahmias, 
Barbara Neff, Denny Nelson 



Sandra Nestler, Mike Newman, 
Richard Newman, Sandra New- 
man, Phillip Niccum, Dick 
Noland, Pat O'Banyel, Susan 
Oberting 



Edward O'Brian, Bette Oliver, 
Holly O'Neal, Ellen O'Neill, 
John Orcutt, Sharon ORear, Jan 
Orme, Mike Owen 



Phillip Owens, Margaret Page, 
Robert Page, Roger Painter, 
Danny Pardue, David Pardue, 
Chris Parker, Ellen Parker 



Larry Parnell, Edward Paulin, 
Linda Pavey, Don Payne, Linda 
Pedigo, Susie Percifield, Dana 
Perry, Dennis Perry 



Jon Peterson, Lois Phillips, Leoya 
Piel, Jim Pike, Roger Pittenger, 
Michael Place, Susie Pohland, 
Barbara Pond 



David Poole, Dalene Porter, 
Donna Porter, John Porter, Rex 
Porter, Linda Power, Peggy Pres- 
ton, Charlagene Price 



Edward A. Price, Sharon Prit- 
chetf, Richard Pruett, Marlene 
Pruitt, Jackie Pry, Jim Pugh, 
James Query, John Rader 



Mary Jane Rader, John Rafferty, 
Kenneth Rahm, Beverly Ramsey, 
Charles Ramsey, Ralph Randall, 
Cynthia Raybourn, Margaret 
Reading 



Richard Rebennack, Sue Rebic, 
Shannon Redman, Dennis Reed, 
Sandra Reed, Rosa Reid, John 
Reinhardt, Garry Rice 



Gregg Rice, Jon Rice, Ronnie 
Richards, Edith Ritorto, Sharon 
Ritter, Linda Robbins, Charlene 
Roberts, David Roberts 




125 







fl ^ fl a d q a 
9« : 4«va **a 

\ a mi m^ '•/; 

€S i*~l £j /Td| ffi /% 

fl i ^ 9 R ^ 9 ^ 

* Ait * ' -am :.v.i 

,4 b 



Soph 





omores 

Brenda Robertson, Donald Rob- 
inson, Michael Robling, Brenda 
Rockhold, Doug Rockhold, Dan 
Rodenberg, Douglas Roehl, Larry 
Roller 

Paul Romine, Darlene Rosen- 
baum, Ted Rossell, Janet Rout, 
Linda Rowland, Sheila Ruddell, 
Jacob Rush, Beverly Russell 

Clark Russell, Linda Ryba, Paula 
Sanders, Marcia Satterfield, Karen 
Scalf, Bob Scheufler, Gail Schill- 
ing, Dan Schmidt 



Karl Schmidt, Loretta Schmitz, 
Bruce Schnabel, Kolleen Schric- 
fer, Joe Schuh, Vicki Schwartz, 
Judee Schwendermann, Patricia 
Sconce 



Ronald Sega, Craig Seidel, Mar- 
garet Seiler, Jim Sellers, Steve 
Sells, Keith Shadday, Larry Shaf- 
fer, Nancy Shake 



Diana Shaner, Eddie Sharr, 
Sharon Shaw, Douglas Shelton, 
Janice Shepherd, Dick Shinne- 
man, Charles Shinkle, Michael 
Shearer 



Penelope Shipe, Charles Short, 
Larry Shorter, Janet Shumway, 
Jayme Sickert, Lynda Silver, Mike 
Silver, Larry Sims 



Glenn Sinders, John Sisson, Rita 
Sizemore, Cindy Smith, James 
Smith, Jill Smith, Judy Smith, 
Karen Smith 



Lynn Smith, Randy Smith, Suz- 
anne Smith, Timothy Smith, 
Vicki Smith, April Smoot, Carol 
Snelson, Rick Snow 



Steven Synder, Sally Sovders, 
Susan Sowers, Tom Springer, 
LeeAnn Sproule, Janet Stafford, 
Roland Staib, Becky Stanley 



David Stewart, Georgia Stewart, 
Sandra Stephens, Ron Stoughton, 
Ros Stovall, Tetry Sttelow, Linda 
Strong, Crystal Strother 



Ann Stotsman, Bob Stutsman, 
Sheila Sullivan, Jim Sulver, Terry 
Summerlot, Alice Surface, 
Stephen Sylvester, Bill Syrus 



126 



Sophomores 

Cheryl Tabb, John Talkington, 
Dennis Tartar, Mary Taylor, 
Penny Taylor, Sue Taylor, Shari 
Teagarden, Thomas Theard 

Madeline Thomas, Dave Thomp- 
son, Gary Thompson, Gerald 
Thompson, Jimmy Thompson, 
Karen Thomsen, Tom Thuer- 
bach, Cindy Tomlinson 

John Toth, David Tousley, Susie 
Travis, Gwen Trumbo, Janet 
Tucker, Lincoln Turner, Peggy 
Turner, Sharon Turner 



Terry Turner, Sheri Updegraff, 
Bob Updike, William Updike, 
Patricia Van Horn, Marty Var- 
halis, Betty Varkalis, Laura 
Vawter 



Steve Villars, Norman Vinsod, 
Michael Virden, Linda Wade, 
Chuck Waggoner, Donna Wag- 
ner, Sandy Waldon, Janet 
Walkery 

Steven Waller, Tom Waltz, 
Peggy Waters, David Watson, 
Susann Watson, Steve Weaver, 
Jane Webb, Sandra Webb 



Chuck Webster, Charles Weddell, 
Paul Weimer, Douglas Weishar, 
Kenneth Weiss, Michael Weimer, 
Michael West, Sharon Westerfeit 



Roger Whann, David White, 
David Wild, Pamela Wilkerson, 
David Wilkey, Sandra Wilkey, 
Leo Wilkins, Cheryl Will 



Patti Willetts, Susan Williams, 
Winkle Williams, Bobbi Wilson, 
Dale Wilson, Jeff Wilson, John 
Wilson, Lana Wingate 



Emily Wishart, Cathy Witthhoft, 
Janet Wolgamot, Ralph Wood 



Clifford Wright, Mary Ellen 
Wright, Sherry Wysong, Larry 
Youse 



Roger Zody, Jeanne Zook, Samp- 
son Zuave, Chauncey Zumbah 

During open house, Mr. Ralph 
Bailey had the chance to talk 
with parents in the library. 







127 



AS THEY APPROACH SENIORITY, 



Juniors Follow Patterns Set by 1st Senior Class 




Junior class members eagerly partici- 
pate in class recitation the day after they receive their rings. 



The junior class of '63 made its mark in the world of 
Arlington. Again the second highest rung on the ladder, they 
plunged into activities with zest and enthusiasm. Account- 
ing for themselves in sports, service to the school, academically 
and activity wise, they contributed to the general spirit of 
school life. 

The year blossomed for them as class rings went on sale 
and preparations were made for Arlington's second junior 
prom. The class rings, a symbol of growing prestige in class 
standing, were never so beautiful, as many juniors readily 
agreed. The prom, too, was a thrilling and new experience 
for the large class. 

Facing the huge task that all juniors at one time or another 
have to face, they set about the problem of preparing for 
their senior year. Besides observing the actions of the illustri- 
ous present senior class, they manipulated their program 
courses, struggling to insure the fast approaching graduation 
date. 

The accomplishments of the junior class were, just as those 
of the whole school, complete and memorable to every mem- 
ber. They demonstrated their strength and importance in 
clubs, sports, cheerleading, on committees and in school spirit. 
Juniors played an important role in Arlington's growth, 
development and achievement of seniority. 




Junior Patty Walker cringes at the 

thought of others 

seeing her locker on locker-inspection day. 




Susie Lee feels it necessary to put 

Jim Weigel in "his proper place" at this school dance. 



128 



Juniors 

Andrea Adams, Linda Alex- 
ander, Linda Alonzo, Donna 
Alyne, Judy Anderson, Mar- 
garet Anderson 



Susan Anderson, Carol Ash- 
craft, John Atkins, Richard 
Atlas, Dick Bailey, Jim 
Bailey 



Terry Baker, Janet Baldwin, 
Michael Baldwin, Annetta 
Ball, Joe Ballinger, Marsha 
Bare 



Carl Barnes, Richard Barran- 
co, Iva Baugh, Carole Baynes, 
Greg Beck, Sue Becker 



George Bennington, Andrea 
Beyers, Bob Beyers, Tom 
Bishop, Philip Bitner, JoAnn 
Blankenship 



Jean Blevins, Robert Blough, 
Karen Bochholt, Darlene Bof- 
fing, Craig Boggs, Floyd 
Borden 



Bill Borisenko, Dabney Bour- 
don, Sue Bourne, Betty Bow- 
man, Jim Boyer, Steve 
Branigan 



Paul Brewer, Stephen Brooks, 
Jim Broucher, Diane Brown, 
Kathy Brown, Lionel Brown 



Martha Sue Brown, Phillip 
Bruner, Richard Bryan, Pa- 
tricia Buskirk, Deena Sue 
Butler, Diane Butterfield 




Gto^rs 




129 




Juniors 

Joan Byers, Hans Bynagle, 
Steve Byrd, Frederick By- 
shears, Barbara Call, Bonda 
Campbell 



Dorothy Campbell, Roland 
Campbell, Michael Canfield, 
David Carley, Albert Carr, 
Mike Carr 



Tom Carr, Debra Carson, 
Janice Carson, Sandra Cass- 
ner, Jerry Castettei, Carolyn 
Cave 



Larry Chandler, John Chap- 
pelow, Barbara Chasteen, 
Matthew Chorice, Gary Clark, 
Roy Clauson 



Richard Clayton, Ronnie 
Clayton, Robert Clements, 
Marcia Cody, Carolyn Collier, 
Carolyn Collins 



Karen Connor, Becky Cook, 
Diane Copsy, Henry Cotman, 
Brenda Cox, Phyllis Cox 



Larry Craycraft, Barbara Cris- 
well, Kathleen Critchlow, 
Nancy Cross, Brian Crouch, 
Cheryl Cunningham 



David Cunningham, Richard 
Curl, Todd Curless, John Cur- 
ran, Jim Currie, Carole Cus- 
ick 



Barbara Dalton, Orlena 
Damron, Victor Danielson, 
Patricia Davidson, Mike 
Davis, Marc DeBurger 



130 



Juniors 

Judi DeCaro, Don Dedic, 
Susan DeMunbrun, Annita 
Dies, Steve Dinwiddie, Karen 
Dittmer 



Bob Ditton, Jim Dobbs, John 
Drey, Linda Drummond, 
Joyce Dugger, Dave Dunbar 



Joe Duncan, Jerry Dungam, 
Jane Dunn, Marlys Dunn, 
Sandy Ebersole, Becky Ehrin- 
ger 



Frank Eldredge, Bonnie El- 
wyn, Joyce Elzea, Lyn Engle, 
Stephen Epply, Steve Ernest 



Ray Estep, Steve Faicing, 
Barbara Farber, Frank Farr, 
Susie Fell, Diana Fessler 



Kit Field, Elaine Figg, Car- 
olyn Fisher, Rita Fisher, Bill 
Fisk, William Fitzgerald 



Nickie Flenner, Larry Flem- 
ing, "William Flenniken, 
Debra Fletcher; Larry Flick, 
Les Flick 



Peter Flokowitsch, Durwin 
Foisey 



Nancy Ford, Suzanne Ford 

The marching band ignites 
spirit in Arlingtonites. 
Drums, being the heart of 
a band, remind Knights to 
cheer the team to victory. 




131 




Juniors 

Sandra Foreman, Linda Fowl- 
er, Mike Fowley, Commie 
Frazier, Eileen Ganser, Jan 
Gardner 



Jeanne Garing, Janet Gasti- 
neau, Barbara Gentry, David 
Gerow, Candi Gilbert, Elliott 
Gill 



Helen Ginn, Karen Gluff, 
Cherry Goddard, Linda Goins, 
Betty Goller, Sharon Good 



Scott Goodman, Jeanie Gos- 
nell, Bill Grabham, Pam 
Graham, Richard Graham, 
Tom Graham 



Annette Gralia, Stephanie 
Grant, Sally Gray, Diane 
Green, Judd Green, Judith 
Green 



Nancy Gregory, Bob Griesser, 
Janet Griffin, Philip Griffin, 
James Groseclose, Cinda 
Grube 



Marilyn Gunnell, Janis Guth- 
rie, Cheryl Habeney, Dennis 
Hadley, Gene Hager, Alice 
Hale 



Theresa Gene Hamilton, Mike 
Hammer, Gary Hammon, 
Karen Hammons, Sharon 
Hammons, Marcia Hamner 



Gloria Hankins, Janis Har- 
ling, Patti Harper, Ron Hart- 
ley, Suzanne Heiny, Nancy 
Heinz 



132 



Juniors 

Apprehensive spectators 
watch closely as junior 
Kent Lebherz tosses foul 
shot toward basket. 

Natalie Henning, Sandra 
Henshen, Judy Henshaw 

Lyn Herndon, Donna Herron, 
Cheryl Heivey 



Phyllis Diane Hess, Don 
Hignits, Charlotte Hinkle 



Carole Hirshinger, Kenny 
Hobaugh, Shirley Hobbs, 
James Hipkins, Sharon Hap- 
per, Suzan Horner 



David Horton, Steve Horvat, 
Norma House, George How- 
ell, Glenda Hubbaratt, John 
Hunt 



Tom Hunt, Charles Hustedt, 
Gary Hutton, Terry Jackson, 
Melanie Jakovac, Sandi Jarrett 



Al Jarvis, Thomas Jay, Bob 
Jedamzik, Steve Jennings, 
Paula Jeter, Dick Johnson 



James Johnson, Larry John- 
son, Penny Johnson, Mary 
Johnston, Carol Jones, Sue 
Jones 



Paul Jones, Rick Jones, Jack 
June, Mary Kane, Beverly 
Katzman, Sharon Keckhavei 




133 




Juniors 

Kenneth Kehrer, John Keith- 
ley, Dick Kelley, Eddie Kel- 
ley, Sandy Kelly, Pattie Kelm 



Glen Kelshaw, David Kend- 
all, Jim Kern, Patsy Kile, 
Kathryn Kimberlin, Mickey 
Kinzel 



James Kirkman, Peggy Kerk- 
sey, Debbie Kirk wood, 
Chuck Kiskadin, Sherry Kis- 
selman, Nancy Kitchen 



Steve Kitts, Jim Kleinhelter, 
Bryant Klika, Ralph Kauss, 
Kim Knebel, Lyn Knebel 



Sandra Knipe, Donna Lacy, 
Ronny Laken, Becky Lam- 
bert, Cathy Lamm, Claudia 
Lamm 



Connie Lang, Herb Lanteigne, 
John La Prees, John La Vine, 
Ronald Lawhead, Patsi Lawier 



William Layton, Kent Leb- 
herz, Bob Lee, Orville Lee, 
Sandra Lee, Sandy Lee 



Susie Lee, Ronnie Le Masters, 
Katie Lesch, Carolyn Lewal- 
len, Karen Light, Larry Lin- 
neman 



Mary Linville, Sharon Liston, 
Raymond Litherland, Steve 
Little, Diane Livengood, Jane 
Lockridge 



134 



Juniors 



Kathy Lorton, Robert Lowe, 
Charles Lunsford, Jeannie 
Luther, Janet Lynch, Carole 
McCandless 



Charles McLain, Jeanne Mc- 
Clain, Harry McConnell, 
Susie McDaniel, John Mc- 
Dowell, Judi McDowell 



Kathy Mclntire, Timothy Mc- 
intosh, Randee McKin, Phil 
McKown, Dan McLean, Mari- 
lyn Macoluso 



Edward Maddux, Pat Mag- 
rath, Chris Malooey, Bob 
Mangis, Jim Marker, Bert 
Massing 



Nancy Matter, Don Matting- 
ly, Clarence Means, Richard 
Meranda, Victoria Messalam, 
Steve Meyer 



Cynthia Meyer, Dianne Miler, 
Carol Miller, Carole Miller, 
Janice Miller, Phillip Miller 



Richard Miller, Steve Miller 



Charlene 
Monday 



Mitchell, Connie 



Melinda Montgomery, Vickie 
Mocdy 

Clap hands here comes 
Charlie with Candi Gilbert 
as Charlie and with Jeannie 
McClain and JoAnn Blan- 
kenship as dancers. 




135 




Juniors 

Janet Moore, Loietta Moore, 
Terri Moore, Steve Morris, 
Linda Morrow, Tim Mosier 



Diane* Moss, Veronica Mul- 
cahy, Kathy Mullen, Michael 
Murphy, Jennie Myers, Den- 
nis Nance 



Mike Neal, Karen Nelson, 
Joy Newby, Michael Nichols, 
Charlotte Nicholson, Fred 
Nolan 



Karen Oliger, John Olsen, 
Nancy Oppenlander, Steve 
Orcutt, Doris Overton, Bob 
Palma 



Diane P a r n e 1 1, Rebecca 
Parker, Marilynn Parsons, 
Bruce Patterson, Mike Pavey, 
Carolyn Pedigo 



Marilyn Pedigo, Debbie Penn, 
Janice Perfetto, Joe Perkins, 
Susan Perry, Joy Peterson 



June Peyton, David Phillips, 
Mary Phillips, Sharon Phil- 
lips, Doug Pickering, Susan 
Pickett 



Joseph Plummer, Steven 
Polley, Cheryl Porter, Vickie 
Porter, Pam Potter, Don 
Presley 



Carol Price, Linda Price, Ruth 
Price, Charles Piitchard, Terri 
Pruitt, Jennifer Pyle 



136 



Juniors 

The forming of an art club 
has resulted in many ad- 
ditions to the culture of 
Arlington. The Thanks- 
giving tradition picture is 
representative of this. 

Caroline Rahe, Bill Rambole, 
Gerald Ramsey 



Richard Rancourt, 
Rees, Michael Rupe 



Linda 



Cheryl Ryba, Connie Reid, 
Stevie Rieder 



Mike Reily, Doug Reno, Burt 
Repine, Carl Rettig, Jim 
Rhoades, Harold Riceman 



Joyce Richey, Vaunda Rich- 
mond, Donna Roberts, Mick- 
ey Roberts, Sharon Robert- 
son, Marty Rohrman 



James Romans, Sue Rose- 
meyer, Kay Ross, Jim Rupe, 
Barry Salauon, Rick Sattler 



Sharon Sauer, Sandy Sauls, 
Jeff Saure, Nancy Scanland, 
Janice Scott, Karen Scott 



Michael Scott, Steve Scott, 
Richard Schneider, Barbara 
Schorn, Dan Seaman, Willis 
Searle 



John Seller, John Sementa, 
Vicki Serey, Sandra Sering, 
Don Sexton, Linda Shaffer 




£S o 




137 




Juniors 

Jane Shake, Sharon Shake, 
Tony Shelton, Bev Sheperd, 
Sharon Sheperd, Nancy Shipe 



Donald Shobe, Sally Shuman, 
Carol Simmons, Max Sinn, 
Lloyd Skeel, Robert Skeel 



Lois Slate, Barbara Smith, 
Kent Smith, Nancy Smith, 
Jeanne Snell, Barbara Snelson 



Dorothy Snyder, Judi Snyder, 
Paula Snyder, Carol Sparks, 
Linda Sparks, Susie Sparks 



Shirley Spiegel, Susan Stauble, 
Gary Stafford, Gary Stans- 
bury, Bob Stewart, Linda 
Stephens 



Carol Stough, Mary Strain, 
Irvin Stuart, Jon Szegedi, 
Maurice Tague, Nancy Te 
Vault 



Ron Taylor, Penny Thomas, 
Rick Thomas, Tonya Thomp- 
son, Susan Todd, Jeannette 
Trabue 



Jean Trent, Barbara Trevor- 
row, Keith Trump, Pamela 
Tyree, Ellen Vance, Sandra 
Voelker 



Shirley Voelker, Bill Vogel, 
Larry Vorhies, Pat Walker, 
Teri Walker, Judith Wall 



138 



Juniors 

Karen Wallace, Katherine 
Wallace, Sharon Walters, 
Tom Walters, Rusty Wann, 
Rocky Warfel 



Donna Watkins, Cheryl Wat- 
son, Carolyn Webb, Judy 
Webb, Torn Webb, Sandra 
Webber 



Steve Weber, Rick Webster, 
Jim Weigle, Lynn Weisen- 
fluh, Tony Wellings, Sylvia 
Westbrook 



Janet Jo Whiting, Gregory 
Wible, Rosey Wicker, Kay 
Williams, Pam Williams, 
Sharyn Williams 



Susie Williams, Steve Wil- 
liamson, David Wilson 
David L. Wilson, Susan Wil- 
son, Deanna Winburn 



Nancy Witthoft, 
Woods 



Dennis 



Lewis Wooten, Dorothy 
Worral 



Joanne Wright, Frank Wyant 



Tom Wysong, Pete Zinn 

Junior Dick Bailey intently 
watches the action on the 
field as he diagnoses the 
opposition's offense and 
defense, awaiting his turn 
in the game. 




139 




Dick Grana proudly holds the gavel representing his election as president to the first senior class. Other 
officers, Donna Sharp, alumnae secretary; Steve Davis, second vice-principal; Judy Atkinson, vice- 
president; Ed Culver, treasurer; and Carol Anderson, secretary; share the honor of being first leaders. 

AS THEY REACH SENIORITY, 

First Seniors Leave Behind Traditions and 

The first seniors of Arlington High School! It is hard to 
imagine that this enthusiastic group had been so reluctant 
one year earlier to leave their former schools. 

Organization was the key as they wrote the Constitution 
and elected class officers. The seniors, with the entire class in 
the cafeteria for homeroom, planned many activities. The 
Christmas party, which will be an annual tradition, was cen- 
tered around the presentation of class colors, blue and white. 
In years to come, this party will serve as a reunion for Ar- 
lington graduates. An "exclusive" dance, "The Sweetheart 
Swing," set the Valentine mood for all seniors and their dates. 
The Grad Dance was a grand finale for the first graduating 
class of Arlington High School. 

The seniors proved that they were ready for the challenge 
of college when they placed one out of every three students 
on the fall semester honor roll. 

Setting a steady pace for future Golden Knights the seniors 
leave behind new found traditions, taking with them lasting 
friendships and social and academic graces. 



Cheryl Black, John Hancock, Susie McCullough, Steve Davis, Sally 

Anderson, Steve Stitle, Susie Spiegel, and Ed Culver compose 

the Junior Prom Court as Alan Duncan and Donna Sharp reign. 




140 




Sherry King, Betty Lee, Phyllis England, Mary Haas, 

and Dee Pearsall 

spend many hours in making the royal blue and white senior ribbons. 



Harry Sullivan helps Ed Culver, Judy Atkinson, Steve Davis, Judy 
Johnson, Alan Duncan. Donna Sharp, Barbara Overmeyer, 
Cheryl Thomas, and Sherry King write the Senior Constitution. 



Examples to Be Followed by Future Arlingtonites 



S — enior students above the rest 

E — nding trails to meet the test, 

N — ow begin the road to life 

I — nitial problems aid the strife. 

O — ne and all to reach the top 

R — ising intellectually, never to stop. 

I — deals felt with force and might 

T — irminate the journey after the fight; 

Y — et still they remain a loyal Knight. 



Marilyn Hardwick, head of Home Economics Department presents the 

Betty Crocker's "Homemaker of Tommorrow" award 

to Marianne Mayo as Mrs. Patficia Crafton, and Mrs. JoEllen Brown. 





CLASS OF '63 



ikM 




m^ | 



fik M 





JULIE ADAMS — Broad Ripple High School. 
RONALD ALBRICHT — Varsity Football 3-4; Varsity Wres- 
tling 3; Varsity Track 3; Letterman's Club Pres. 3-4- Broad 
Ripple High School. 

ROY E. ALLECREE — Honor Thespian 3-4; Student Director 
All School Play; Senior Play 4; Library Club 4; Vaudeville 
4; Warren Central & Shortridge High Schools. 
CAROL E. ANDERSON — Varsity Cheerleader 3-4; Senior 
Class Sec, National Honor Society 4; National Thespians 
4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Broad Ripple High School. 



SALLY ANDERSON — Reserve Cheerleader 3; Cold 
Capt. 3; Junior Prom Queen Candidate 3; Football 
Candidate 4; Prom Committee 3; Knight-Time 4- 
Klub 3; North Central High School. 
SUSAN L. ANDERSON — Knight Klub 3-4; Double Dutch 
Dance Chairman 4; Sterling Twp. High, Sterling. Ill 
JANICE APPLE — National Honor Society 4; Publicat 
Tri-Hi-Y 4; Future Teachers 4; Broad Ripple High 
RITA ARMITACE — Tri-Hi-Y 4; Mississinewa High School, 
Cas City, Indiana. 



lenaires 
Queen 
Knight 



ions 3 
School 



PAUL W. ARMSTRONG — Warren Central High School 
JUDITH ANN ATKINSON— Senior Class V.P 4; Student 
Council Asst. Sec. 4; National Honor Society 4; Accolade 
Staff 3-4; Varsity Cheerleader 3-4; Quill & Scroll 4; 
"Cindy" 3; "Gail" Candidate 4; Letterman's Queen Candi- 
date 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Girls State Alt. 3; 
Vaudeville 4; Senior Constitution Committee 4- Haddon 
Hts. U.S., N. J. 

LEAH L. ATTKISSON— Student Council 3; Tri-Hi-Y Sec 
4; Accolade Staff 3; Knight-Time 4; Knight Klub 3; Drama- 
tics Club 3; Howe High School. 

PATRICIA AVERY — Student Council 4; F.B.L A Sec -Treas 
3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; A.P.S.C. 3; Broad Ripple High School. 



RANDALL ALYN BANKS— Accolade Staff 3; Concert Choir 
3-4; Boy's Vocal Ensemble 4; Lancer Staff 3; Droad Ripple 

BRUCE BARCLAY — Reserve Football 3; Reserve Wrestling 
3; Track 4; Drama Club 3; Intramural Basketball 3-4; Howe 
High School. 

NATHAN BARE — Intramural Basketball 4; Dramatics 4; 
Concert Choir 1-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
SHARON BARKER — Goldenaires 4; Vaudeville 4; Red 
Cross Club 3; Knights Klub 3-4; Broad Ripple High School. 



TOM BEAN — Varsity Football 3-4; Letterman's Club 4; 
Howe High School. 

LARRY BEINEKE — National Honor Society 4; Intramural 
Basketball 3-4; Concert Band 3; Marching Band 3; Vaude- 
ville 4; Shortridge High School. 

BARBARA BELDON — Honor Thespian 1-4, Pres. 4; A.P.S.C. 
3; School Play 4; Vaudeville Act Chairman 4; Warren 
Central. 

JOHN W. BELL — Ham Radio Club 3; German Club 4; War- 
ren Central High School. 



CHERYL BLACK — Junior Prom Queen Candidare 3; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

MICHAEL BOURDON — Shortridge High School. 
WADE BOURDON — Shortridge High School. 
SUSAN BOYER — Knight-Time 4; Taft High School, Hamil- 
ton, Ohio. 



SUSANNE BRADLEY — Office Messenger 3-4; Girls Concert 

Choir 4; Scecina Memorial High School. 

LARRY C. BROADY — Mt. Comfort High School. 

ARTHUR BROWN — Warren Central High School. 

ROD BUCHANAN — Marching Band 3-4; Concert Band 

3-4; Knight-Time 4; Howe High School. 



142 



CLASS OF 63 



ELDON BUNN — Dance Band 3; Concert Orchestra 3-4; 
Stage Crew 4; Marching Band 4; Warren Central. 

JUDY BUTLER — Shortridge High School. 

TRUDY K. BYNACLE — Future Teachers of America 3; Broad 

Ripple High School. 

SANDY CALL — National Honor Society 4; Girl's Concert 

Choir 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Howe High School. 



LINDA CAMPBELL — Arlington Choir 3-4; Office Mes- 
senger 4; Howe High School. 

PAUL CAPES — Varsity Student Manager; Letterman's Club; 
Broad Ripple High School. 

CAROLE CARDER — National Honor Society 4; Safety Coun- 
cil Sec. 3-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Knight Klub 4; Bowling 
League; Broad Ripple High School. 

SHARON CARTER — Marching Band 3-4; Concert Band 3-4; 
Office Messenger 3; Knight-Time 4; Warren Central H. S. 



PATTY CARWEIN — Tri-Hi-Y 4; Bowling League 4; Howe 
High School. 

MARA CAUNE — Concert Choir 3; Concert Girls Choir 4; 
Shortridge High School. 

JESSE CHINN — Thespians 4; Concert Band 4; Flagstaff 
High School, Flagstaff, Arizona 1-3. 

MIKE CLARK — Arling-tones 3-4; Concert Choir 3-4; Pub- 
lications 3-4; Messenger 3; Shortridge H. S. 



BILL COCKS — Varsity Track 3-4; Gymnastics; Broad Ripple. 
ALAN COLE — Varsity Football 3-4; Baseball 4; Letterman's 
Club V.P. 3, Sec. 4; Intramurals 3-4; Senior Executive 
Board; Howe High School. 

RONALD J. COLLINS — Varsity Baseball Manager 3-4; 
Varsity Football & Wrestling Manager 4; Letterman's Club 
3-4; Reserve Football; Broad Ripple High School. 
PATRICIA COLVIN — Tri-Hi-Y 4; Vaudeville Act 4; Office 
Messenger 3; Howe High School. 



DON COMER — Warren Central High School. 
NANCY COX — Executive Board 4; National Honor Society 
4; Goldenaires 4; Lancer Editor 3; Knights Klub 4; Choir 
Sec. 3; Nurse Asst. ; Broad Ripple High School. 
EDWARD ALLEN CULVER — Senior Class Treas. 4; National 
Honor Society 4; Varsity Football 3-4; M.V.P., 3; Var. 
Baseball 3-4, Capt. 3; V.P. Choir 3; Accolade Staff 3-4; 
Quill & Scroll 4; V.P. Letterman's Club 3-4; Chairman 
Senior Constitution Committee 4; Junior Prom King Candi- 
date 3, Howe High School. 

JEANNE CUNNINGHAM — Accolade Editor 3-4; National 
Honor Society 4; Quill & Scroll 4; Office Messenger 4; 
Broad Ripple High School. 



CHARLENE CUTTER — Arling-Tones 3-4; Choir 3-4; Gold- 
enaires 3; Red Cross Club 3; Tech High School. 
STEVEN DAVIS — Second V.P. Senior Class 4; National 
Honor Society 4; Student Council Sec. 3; Letterman's Club 
3-4; Varsity Football, Basketball, Baseball 3-4; Concert 
Band; Warren Central High School. 

LINDA DAY — Knights Klub 3; Nurse Asst. 3; Broad Ripple. 
Ripple. 

JEANNIE DEAL — Football Queen Candidate 4; Phys. Ed. 
Asst. 3; Vaudeville 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Class Colors Committee 
4; Howe High School. 



SANDY DELKS — Knight Klub 3, Warren Central High 

School. 

RICHARD DELONC — National Honor Society 4; Dance 

Band; A.P.S.C. 3; Shortridge High School. 

KENT DEVANEY — Safety Council Pres. 4; Marion County 

Safety Council Representative 3-4; Lawrence Central H. S. 

MARILYN DICKS — Broad Ripple High School. 




143 













CLASS OF 63 

MICHAEL DITTMER — North Central High School. 

SANDRA DIXON — Warren Central High School. 

JESSE DRAIN — German Club Pres. 4; Wrestling 3; English 

School; Helsink, Finland; Frankfort, America, Germany; 

Hammon H. S. Alexandria, Va. 

GLORIA DRAKE — Warren Central High School. 



ANNA DUKES — Lawrence Central High School. 
ALAN DUNCAN — Student Council V.P. 4; Varsity Foot- 
ball 3-4; Varsity Baseball 3; Letterman's Club; Junior Prom 
King 3, Senior Class Constitution Committee; Knight-Time 
IS/I.C. 4; Shortridge High School. 

SUSAN EARHART — Band 1-4; Vaudeville Intermission Act 
Chairman 4; Shortridge High School. 

RALPH EATON — Pep Band 2-4; Concert Band 1-4; March- 
ing Band 1-4; Orchestra 3-4; Shortridge High School. 



SUSAN EDMUNDSON — Knight Klub 3-4; Tn-Hi-Y 4; Law- 
rence Central High School. 

PHYLLIS ENGLAND — Asst. Ed. of Lancer 4; Concert Choir 
4; Vaudeville Act Chairman; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Girl's Concert 
Choir 3; Lancer Staff 3; Howe High School. 
WILLIAM ERICKSON — Reserve Cross Country 3; Publi- 
cations 3; Intramural Basketball 4; Warren Central High 
School. 

ROBERT ERIKSON — National Honor Society Pres. 4; Con- 
cert Band 3-4; Concert Orchestra 3-4; Dance Band 3-4; 
Marching Band 3-4; Shortridge High School. 



LES ETTINCER — Ham Radio Club; Broad Ripple High 

School. 

JAMES K. FARGO — Concert Band 1-4; Marching Band 1-4; 

Pep Band 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

KAY ELLEN FAUCETT— Knight Klub 3-4; Future Nurses 

Club Sec. 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

MARIAN GRACE FAUX — Tri-Hi-Y Pres. 4; Publications 3; 

Knight-Time 4; Knight Klub 3-4; Lafayette Jeff H. S. 



PAUL FERDINAND — North Central High School. 

TERRY FITCH — Football Manager 3; Letterman's Club 3-4; 

Howe High School. 

JAMES FITZGERALD — Intramural Basketball; Arling-Tones; 

Choir; Broad Ripple High School. 

JUDY FLATER — Knight Klub 3; Knight-Time; Broad Ripple. 



THELLA FORTH — Lawrence Central High School. 
CHARLES FRALEY — Varsity Cross-Country; Track 3-4; 
Letterman's Club 3-4; High School Science Seminar 3; Con- 
cert Band 3-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
GARY CANS — Photo Staff 3-4; Ham Radio Club 3; F.T.A. 
3; Journalism Club 3; Broad Ripple High School. 
CHARLOTTE GARRISON — National Honor Society 4; 
F.N. A. 4; Junior Town Meeting 4; Valley Forge High, Cleve- 
land, Ohio. 



CHERI GARSHWILER — Red Cross Club 3; Future Teacher's 
Club 3; Arsenal Technical High School. 

JUDY CIFFORD — Tri-Hi-Y 4; Office Messenger 3; Knight- 
Time 4; Howe High School. 

DIANE GLENN — Vaudeville 4; Shortridge High School. 
ANN J. GOLLADAY — Future Nurses Club 3-4; Latin Club 
4; Warren Central High School. 



144 



CLASS OF 63 

RICHARD CRANA — Senior Class Pres.; Student Council 

Treas. 4; Track; National Honor Society 4; Concert Band 

3-4; Vaudeville 4; Shortridge High School. 

MARY CRIESER — Broad Ripple High School. 

DAN CRISSELL — Arling-Tones; Choir; Broad Ripple H. S. 

JIM GRIFFIN — Howe High School. 



MARY HAAS — Accolade Staff 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Knight Klub 
4; Sr. Class Colors Committee; Knight-Time 4; Vaudeville 
4; Hillcrest High, Dallas, Texas. 

JOYCE HAIBE — Girls Concert Choir 3; Nurse Asst. 3; Con- 
cert Choir 4; Spanish Club 4; Warren Central H. S. 
WESLEY HAMILTON — Varsity Baseball 3-4; Junior Town 
Meeting 3-4; Sr. Class Executive Board; Intramurals 3-4; 
History Club 3; Knight-Time; All School Play 4; Broad 
Ripple High School. 
GARY HAMNER — Howe High School. 



IOHN HANCOCK — Varsity Basketball; Baseball 3; Prom 
King Cand'date 3; Intramurals 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
GARY HANES — Intramurals 3-4; Howe High School. 
CRAIG HARDIE — Concert Choir 3-4; Varsity Football; 
Track 3; Letterman's Club 3; Warren Central High School. 
TOM HARKER — Shortridge High School. 



LINDA HARLEY — Knight-Time 4; A.S.P.C. 3; Broad Ripple 

High School. 

STEVE HARPOLD — Varsity Football 4, M.V.P. 4; Varsity 

Basketball 4; Letterman's Club; Lee H. Edwards High 

School, Asheville, North Carolina. 

BARRY W. HARRISON — Cathedral High School. 

VICKI HART — National Thespians 3-4, V.P. 4; Broad 

R : pple High School. 



DAYLIAN HARTER — National Honor Society 4; Quill & 

Scroll; A.S.W.A. Bookkeeping Award 3; Accolade Staff 

Managing Editor 3-4; Office Messenger 1-3; Lawrence 

Central H. S. 

RICHARD HATCH — Accolade Staff 4; Art Club 4; Kokomo 

High School, Kokomo, Indiana. 

SUZANNE HAWKINS — Concert Choir 3-4; Knight-Time 

4: Tri-Hi-Y 4; Office Messenger 3-4; Howe High School. 

IANICE HEATON — F.B.L.A. 4; Knight Klub 4; Greenwood 

High School, Howe High School. 



BRICE HEDRICK — Basketball 3; Intramurals 4; Broad Ripple 
High School. 

CHUCK HOLDAWAY — Varsity Wrestling 3-4; National 
Thespians 3-4; Intramurals 3; Broad Riople High School. 
KAREN HUDSON — National Honor Society 4; Concert 
Ba^d Sec. 3-4; March-Band Sec. 3-4; Orchestra 4; French 
Club 4; Office Messenger 3; Pep Band 4; Shortridge H. S. 
ION RICHARD HUNT — National Honor S-c ; ety 4; Concert 
B*nd 3: Marrhing Band 3; Accolade Staff 4; Pep Band 3; 
Br-.^d R ; pp!e High School. 



STEPHEN | HUNTER — History Club Pres., 3; Art Club 
3: Golf 3; Broad Ripple High School. 

STEPHEN D. IMEL — Varsity Cross-Country ; Track 3-4; 
Letterman's Club 3-4; Wrestling 3; Lawrence Central H. S. 
PATRICIA IRWIN — National Honor Society 4; French Club 
4: Concert Band 3-4; Marching Band 3: A.S.P.C. 3; Or- 
chestra 3-4; Lawrence Central & Warren Central H. S. 
JUDY JOHNSON — Student Council 3-4; Knight Klub; Con- 
stitution Committee; |r. Prom Committee; Christmas Dance 
Queen Candidate 3; Broad Ripple High School. 




145 



dMmi 





CLASS OF '63 



LINDA JOHNSON — Broad Ripple High School. 

ROBERT LEE JOHNSON— Track 3; Warren Central High 
School. 

MEDFORD HERBERT JONES — Varsity Wrestling 3-4; Na- 
t:onal Honor Society 4; Letterman's Club 3-4; Concert 
Choir 3-4; Lawrence Central High School. 
WILLIAM C. KATZENBERCER— Reserve Football 3; Intra- 
murals 3-4; Knight-Time 4; Vaudeville 4; Howe H. S. 



VONDA KENT — Warren Central High School. 

DAVID KERSEY — Varsity Baseball 3-4; Intramurals 3-4; 

Letterman's Club; Broad Ripple High School. 

DENNIS KERSEY — Science Seminar 3-4; Reserve Track 3; 

Concert Master All-City H. S. Orchestra; Pres. Orchestra 

3-4; Safety Council; Junior Town Meeting 3; Knight-Time; 

Shortridge High School. 

SHERRY KING — Honor Society 4; Knight Klub Pres. 4; 

Varsity Cheerleader 3; Student Council 3-4; Intercity S.C. 

4; Senior Executive Board 4; Accolade Staff 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 

4; Senior Constitution Committee 4; Knight-Time Chairman 

4; Broad Ripple High School. 



NANCY KINMAN — Camelot Capers Chairman 4; Lancer 
Staff 3; National Honor Society 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
JERRY KITCHEN — Arling-Tones; Choir 3-4; Concert; 
Marching Bands 3-4; Pep, Dance Bands 3-4; Knight-Time 
4; Vaudeville; Broad Ripple High School. 
RANDY KROFFT — Lancer Editor 4; Lancer Staff 3; National 
Hcnor Society 4; Junior Town Meeting 4; Indpls. Youth 
Council of World Affairs 4; Journalism Club 3; Quill & 
Scroll 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

ROBERT KUBIK — Varsity Wrestling; Football 3-4; Letter- 
man's Club 3-4; Track 3; Knight-Time 4; Student Council 
4; Broad Ripple High School. 



CHARLES KUONEN — Varsity Baseball 3-4; Letterman's 

Club 4; Knight-Time 4; Vaudeville 4; Intramurals 3-4; 
Howe High School. 

LONNA LAMAR — National Honor Society 4; Lancer Staff 
3; Coldenaires 4; Girl's State Representative 3; Jr. Town 
Meeting 3-4; Knight-Time 4; Camelot Capers Dance Chair- 
man 3; Knight Klub 3-4; Broad Ripple H. S. 
JACQUELINE LAMB — Tri-Hi-Y 4; Office Messenger 3-4; 
A.S.P.C. 3; Vaudeville Act Chairman 4; Howe High School. 
DONNA LAMCZIK — Future Nurses Club 3; Intramurals 
3; F.B.L.A. 4; Scecina High School. 



CLARA RUTH LANTEICNE — National Honor Society 4; 
Science Seminar 3; French Club; I.U. Honors Program in 
Foreign Language; Accolade Staff 4; Vaudeville 4; Law- 
rence and Broad Ripple High Schools. 
MICHAEL LEBEAU — Football 3; Scecina High School. 
STEPHEN LEBEAU — Scecina High School. 
BETTY LEE — Senior Colors Committee 4; Shortridge H. S. 



JOHN LEWIS — Broad Ripple High School. 

JANICE LICCETT — Shortridge High School. 

PAUL LICHT — Howe H. S. 

BOB LINCENFELTER — Lawrence Central High School. 



SUSAN LINZER — Knight Klub 3; Thespians 3-4; A.S.P.C. 

3; Broad Ripple High School. 

STEVE LOMAN — Varsity Football; Baseball; Basketball 3- 

4; Student Council V.P. 3; Sr. Executive Council 4; Choir 

Pres. 4; Arling-Tones 4; "Cy" 3; Letterman's Club 3-4; 

King of Christmas Dance; Broad Ripple H. S. 

JOE LOPEZ — Varsity Football; Basketball 3-4; Track 3; 

Letterman's Club 3-4; Concert Choir 3; Baseball 4; Broad 

Ripple High School. 

MARK LOUCH — Lancer Staff 3-4; Clenbrook High School, 

Ncrthbrad. III. 



146 



CLASS OF 63 

KAREN LOWE — Goldenaires 4; Reserve Cheerleader 3; 
Concert Choir 3-4; National Honor Society 4; Knight Klub 
3-4; Court of Honor 3; Knight-Time 4; Broad Ripple. 
CHARLES NASBIN LOWERY — Safety Council 3-4; Choir 
3-4; Warren Central High School. 

CAROLINE JOY LOWING — Lancer staff 3-4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; 
Office Messenger 3-4; Vaudeville 4; Howe H. S. 
DIANA LYDAY — Lawrence H S. 



KATHRYN ANNE McCORMICK — National Honor Society 
4; Concert Choir 3-4; Knight Klub 3; Drama Club 3; His- 
tory Club 3; French Club 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
SUSAN MeCULLOUCH — Student Council Alt. 3; )unior 
Prom Queen Candidate 3; Football Queen Candidate 4; 
Junior Prom Committee 3; Knight-Time 3; Quill & Scroll 
4; Broad Ripple High School. 

PATRICIA McEOWEN — Honor Society 4; Latin Club 4; 
Warren Central High School. 
STEVE McCAUCHEY — AS. PC 3; Warren Central H. S. 



SHEILA McKELVY — National Honor Society 4; Safety Coun- 
cil 3-4; Knight Klub 4; Arling-Tones 3-4; Choir 3-4; 
Bowling Club 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
LEE ANNE McNEAL — Goldenaires 3-4; Concert Orchestra 
3-4; String Ensemble 3-4; Office Messenger 3-4; Tech 
H. S. 

MIKE McPHEARSON — Varsity Track 3-4; Letterman's 
Club; Gymnastics Club; Intramural Basketball; Forrest 
H. S., Florida. 

SANDRA MAIN — Knight-Time 4; Dramatics 4; Choir; Li- 
brary Asst. ; Girls' Concert Choir; Tech H. S. 



JO ANN MARTIN — Future Business Leaders 4; Warren 
H. S. ; Widefield High School, Colorado Springs, Colo. 
SUE MARTIN — Warren Central High School. 
MIKE MASON — Marching Band; Broad Ripple High School. 
BRENDA D. MAYFIELD— Cabot High School, Cabot, Ar- 
kansas 1 -3. 



DOUG MAYO — Intramurals 1-4; Football 3; Broad Ripple 

H. S. 

MARIANNE MAYO — Betty Crocker Homemaker Award; 

Upper Arlington High School, Columbus, Ohio. 

GARY MEEK — Football 3; Track 3; Intramural Basketball 

3-4; Bowling league 4; Howe High School. 

MARTHA ANN MERRITT— Office Asst.; Broad Ripple H. S. 



BEVERLY MEYER— Scecina High School. 
KAREN K. MILLER — National Honor Society 4; Science 
Seminar 4; Goldenaires 4; F.T.A. 3; St. Mary's Academy, 
Leonardtown, Maryland. 

KAREN MERLE MILLER — F.B.L.A. Pres. 3-4; Safety Coun- 
cil, 3-4; Pres. 3; Broad Ripple High School. 
DEIDRE MINNER — Warren Central High School. 



BILLY ANN MITCHELL— Broad Ripple H. S, 

JOHN MOON — Howe High School. 
STEVEN W. MOORE — Shortridge High School. 
RAY MORSE — Varsity baseball 3-4; Football 3; Intra- 
murals 3-4; Letterman's Club 3-4; Howe High School. 




147 




CLASS OF 63 

RICHARD MORRISON — Broad Ripple H S. 

DIANE LORA MOSBARCER — Concert Choir 3-4; Broad 

Ripple H. S. 

MARY ANN MULHOLLAND — Arling-Tones 3-4; Concert 
Choir 3-4; Lancer Staff 3-4; Knight-Time 4; Vaudeville; 
Knight Klub 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
DON MURRAY — Broad Ripple H. S. 



STEVE NEFF — Varsity Baseball 3-4; Football 3; Wrestling 

3; Intramural Basketball 3-4; Washington High School. 

GINGER NEWCOMB — Jefferson High School, Lafayette 

Ind. 

JUDY NEWMAN — Red Cross Club; Lawrence Central H. S. 

HOWARD NICHOLSON — Shortridge High School. 



DEANE ODELL — Accolade Staff 3; Youth Council on 
World Affairs 4; Vaudeville Act Chairman 4; Knight-Time 
4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Knight Klub 3; A.S.P.C. 3; Howe H. S. 
RAY OSBORN — Student Council 4; Varsity Baseball 3-4; 
Reserve Basketball 3; Executive Board 4; Crad Dance Com- 
mittee 4; National Honor Society 4; Broad Ripple. 
BARBARA OVERMYER — Student Council 3-4; Thespians 
3-4; Knight Klub 4; Girls Concert Choir 4; Accolade Staff 
3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Sr. Constitution Committee 4; Knight-Time; 
Howe High School. 

KAM OWEN — Knight Klub 3; Class Color Committee 4; 
Office Messenger 3; Nurse Asst. 4; Broad Ripple H. S. 



ROBERT PAPAS — National Honor Society 4; Letterman's 
Club 3-4; Hoosier Boy's State; Varsity Basketball Manager 
3-4; Reserve Football 3; Junior Town Meeting 3-4; Intra- 
mural Basketball 3-4; Hcwe High School. 
JOHN PAPPAS — History Club 4; Intramural Basketball 4; 
Shortridge High School. 

PAUL DAVID PARKER — Football 3; Wrestling 3-4; Cross- 
country 4; Intramurals 3; Letterman's Club 3-4; Warren 
H. S. 

BOB PARR — Reserve Basketball; Cross-Country 3; Intra- 
murals 4; Howe High School. 



BARBARA L. PARSONS — Frankfort High School. 

DEE PEARSALL — National Honor Society 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; 

Knight Klub 3; Future Nurses Club 3; Knight-Time 4; Sr. 

Class Colors Committee 4; Junior Town Meeting 3-4; 

Shortridge High School. 

SUSIE PICKERING — Student Council, Cabinet 3-4; Lancer 

Staff 3-4; Christmas Queen 3; "Gale" 4; Football Queen 

Candidate 4; Knight Klub V.P. 4; Varsity Cheerleader 3; 

Sr. Executive Board 4; Broad Ripple High School. 

LINDA POULTER — Choir 3-4; Treas. 4; Arling-Tones 3-4; 

Dance Band 3; Shortridge High School. 



CHARLES PRICE — Varsity Football; Baseball 3-4; Letter- 
man's Club 3-4; Shortridge High School. 
LYNNE A. PRUETT — National Honor Society 4; Knight 
Klub 3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; F.B.L.A. 4; Warren Central H. S. 
FRANK PULLIAM — Lancer 3-4; Tennis 2-3; Broad Ripple 
H. S. 
MIKE QUIEGLEY — Shortridge H. S. 



KATHY QUINN — Tri-Hi-Y; Library Asst.; Lawrence and 
Broad Ripple High Schools. 

AMY RAMEY — Spanish Club 3-4; Warren Central High 
School. 

DOUGLAS O. REAL — Cross-Country 1-3; Intramural Bas- 
ketball 1-3; Broad Ripple High School. 

RICHARD REED — Varsity Golf 3-4; Intramural Basketball 
3-4; Broad Ripple High School. 



148 



CLASS OF '63 

KIP REEVES — Broad Ripple High School. 

JOHN RESIDES — Intramural Basketball 3-4; Broad Ripple 

High School. 

BILL RHINEHARD — Reserve Football 3; Cross-Country 4; 

Intramurals 4; Escondido High, Escondido Calif. 

SAM RICHARDSON— Howe High School. 



DIANE ROBBINS — Howe High School. 

LINDA RONCEY — Tri-Hi-Y 4; Jr. Prom Committee 3; 

F.B.L.A. 4; Knight Klub 3-4; Student Council 4; Alt. 3; 

Knight-Time; Vaudeville 4; Broad Ripple H. S. 

JOANN RUMBAUCH — Howe High School 

CHUCK RYAN — Band 3-4; Scecina and Broad Ripple H. S. 



JOE SALISBURY — Concert Choir 3-4; Art Club 3-4; Re- 
serve Football 3; Wrestling 3; Broad Ripple H. S. 
DANIEL SAWYER — Broad Ripple High School. 
DENNIS SCANLAND — Photo Staff; Broad Ripple High 
School. 
JOE SCHOFIELD — Shortridge H. S. 



EDWARD T. SCHREINER — Wrestling 3; Broad Ripple H. S. 
THOMAS M. SCHUBERT — Concert Choir 4; Thespians 3-4; 
Stage Manager, Department Asst. 3-4; Broad Ripple H. S. 
GEORCE SCHWAB— Shortridge High School. 
GEORGE C. SEARS — Broad Ripple High School. 



DONNA SHARP — Junior Prom Queen 3; Yard Parks Queen; 
Student Council 3; Senior Class Alumni Sec. 4; Safety Coun- 
cil 3-4, V.P. 3; F.B.L.A. 3-4; V.P. 4; Queen of Light 
Representative; Senior Constitution Committee; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

MARSHA SHAW — Band; Art Club; Broad Ripple H. S. 
SALLY SHELBY — Nurse Asst. 3; Shortridge H. S. 
SHERYL KAY SHEPHERD— Thespians 3-4; Treas 4; F.T.A 
V.P. 3-4; Bowling League; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Girls Concert 
Choir 3-4; Kn:ght-Time 4; Miss J. A. 4; Howe High 
School. 



Offi 



Mes- 



ANITA CHERYL SHIELDS — Honor Society; 
senger 3; Art Club 3; Howe High School. 
ALLEN SHOBE — Track; Warren Central High School. 
PAULO SICKERT, JR. — Shortridge High School. 
BILL SINCLAIR — National Honor Society; Varsity Basket- 
ball; Co-Capt. Tennis 3-4; Letterman's Club; Howe High 
School. 



MERRILINDA SMITH — Student Council 3-4; Concert 
Choir 3-4; V.P. 4; Arling-Tones 3-4; Lancer Staff 4; 
Knight-Time 4; Vaudeville 4; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Messenger 4; 
Howe High School. 

PHILIP SMITH — Tenafly, New York. 

SHARON SUE SMITH — Honor Society 4; National Thes- 
pians 3-4; Knight Klub 3; New Palestine, Broad Ripple 
H. S. 

ROBERTA SMOTHERS — Barrington High School, Barring- 
ton, III. 










&4li!k 





149 




CLASS OF '63 

STEPHEN W. SNAPP — Reserve Cross-Country 3; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

HARRY M. SNYDER — Tech High School. 
JACK SOWERS — Shortridge High School. 
SUZANNE SPIEGEL — Student Council 3, Alt. 4; Quill & 
Scroll 4; Concert Orchestra 1-4; Junior Prom Queen Candi- 
date 3; Accolade Staff 3-4; Letterman's Queen Candidate 
4; Football Queen 4; "Gale" Candidate; Knight-Time 4; 
Vaudeville 4; Knight Klub 3; Broad Ripple. 



PAM SPRACUE — Girls Glee Club 4; Broad Ripple H. S. 
CAIL SPREEN — Howe High School. 

PAM SPRINCER — Acapella Choir 3; Warren Central H. S. 
HENRY STAIB — Track; History Club 3; Broad Ripple H. S. 



Knight Klub 3; Concert 
Wrestling; Letterman's 



JUDY STANCER — Warren Central High School. 
CLEA STEWARD — FT. A. 3 4; 

Choir 3-4; Tech High School. 
RICHARD STIFFLER — Football; 
Club; Howe High School. 
STEPHEN STITLE — Pres. Student Council 3-4; Senior 
Executive Board 4; Varsity Basketball, co-capt. 3-4; Var- 
sity Baseball 3-4; Letterman's Club 3-4; "Knight" 4; Prom 
King Cand.; "Cy" Cand.; Cand. for Christmas King 3; 
Broad Ripple High School. 



SUE ELLEN STONER — Knight Klub Pres. 3; Hoosier Girls 
State 3; Goldenaires 3-4, Co-Capt. 4; D.A.R. Good Citizen- 
ship Award 4; National Honor Society 2-4, V.P. 4; Senior 
Class Executive Board 4; Concert Band 1-4; Flag corps 4; 
"Gjle" Candidate; Warren H. S. 

ALLEN STOUT — Football Student Trainer 3-4; Wrestling 
Student Trainer 3-4; Letterman's Club 3-4; German Club 
4; Warren Central. 
CRETCHEN STOUT — Thespians 3-4; 
3; Lawrence Central High School. 
MARILYN STUCKEY — Goldenaires 3; 
Choir 3-4; Knight Klub 3; F.B.L.A. 
Ripple High School. 



Tri-Hi-Y 4; A.S.P.C. 

Tri-Hi-Y 4; Concert 
3; F.T.A. 3; Broad 



Society 3-4; Stage 
Broad Ripple High 



JIM SUMMERS — National Thespian 

Crew 3; Shortridge High School. 

CARL TACCART — Auditorium Staff 

School. 

JUDY THEO — Howe High School. 

BOBETTE THOMAS — Warren Central High School. 



CHERYL THOMAS — National Honor Society, Sec. 4; Latin 
Club 4; Knight Klub 4; Football Queen Candidate 3; Ex- 
ecutive Board 4; Broad Ripple High School. 
RONALD TIERNEY — Male Lead, "Great Big Doorstep"; 
National Thespian Society; Broad Ripple High School. 
JOHN H. TODD — Warren Central High School. 
BILL TOM — Scecina Memorial High School. 



GARY TRABUE — Howe High School. 

CRACEANN LOUISE TREON — Tri-Hi-Y 4; Bowling League 

4; Library Asst. 4; Howe High School. 

MAX E. VANDIVER — Physics Lab Asst. 4; Lawrence H. S. 

SALLY VINCENT — F.B.L.A. 3-4; 

3; Broad Ripple High School. 



Tri-Hi-Y 4; A.S.P.C. 



150 



, 



CLASS OF '63 

DANNY WALLS — Intramurals 1-4; Reserve Football 3; 

Howe High School. 

DONNA WEBBER — Lawrence Central High School. 

PATRICIA WELLER — Broad Ripple High School. 

JANE WHITENACK — National Honor Society 4; Knight 

Klub 3-4; South Side High School, Ft. Wayne, Ind. 



CINDA WILLIAMS — Shortridge High School. 
DANA WILLIAMS — Broad Ripple High School. 
JEANNE WILLIAMS — Scecina Memorial High School. 
CHERI WILSON — Varsity Cheerleader 4; Accolade Staff 
3; Tri-Hi-Y 4; Bowling League Treas. 4; Coldenaires 3; 
Knight Klub 3; Senior Colors Committee 4; Vaudeville 4; 
Howe High School. 



JOHN WILSON — Broad Ripple High School. 
OLIVER WILSON — Bowling 3-4; Math Club 3; Library 
Asst. 3; Broad Ripple High School. 

JON WITTORFF — Basketball Manager 4; Intramurals 3-4; 
Letterman's Club 4; Shortridge High School. 
STEVE WOLKOFF — Varsity Football; Coif 3-4; Varsity 
Basketball 3; Letterman's Club 3-4; Vaudeville 4; Intra- 
murals 4; Junior Town Meeting 3-4; Broad Ripple H. S. 



PHYLLIS WOOD — Knight-Time 4; Knightstown H. S. 
GARY YORK — Intramurals 3; Howe High School. 
ANN ZOLLINCER — National Honor Society 4; Coldenaires 
3-4; Knights Klub 3-4; Broad Ripple High School. 
HARRY SULLIVAN — Senior Class Sponsor 




Camera Shy Seniors 



ROBERT BOKERMAN — Track; Stage Crew; Howe High 
School. 

JANICE BOYD — Marshall, Michigan. 

BILL BUSCH — West Chester High School, West Chester, Pa. 

VERNON J. CONNOR — Bunker Hill, Indiana. 

JOHN CURRAN — Broad Ripple High School. 

RONALD DIES — Intramurals; Audio Visual; Warren Central. 

LINDA HENDERSON — Washington High School. 

ROBERT HINER — Varsity Football 3-4; Track 3; Intra- 
murals 4; Letterman's Club; Lawrence Central High School. 

PETER KEBEL — Broad Ripple High School. 



RAYMOND KIMMELL — Manual High School. 

HARRY LINVILLE — Varsity Basketball 3; Track 3; Broad 
Ripple High School. 

VICKI LONCFELDER — Science Club; Broad Ripple High 
School. 

CHERYL M. LOWE — National Honor Society 3-4; Chorus 
3-4; French Club 3; Bedford High School 1-3. 

JON RUSH — Intramural Basketball 3-4; Warren Central 
H. S. 

ALAN THOMAS — Hcwe High School. 

JOE TODD — Lawrence Central High School. 

ANN ZARTMAN — Broad Ripple High School. 



151 




10 ICl COLD COCA-COLA 




-m. 



III 





■^BHnimm&iiM 



Senior Susie Anderson looks at senior 
pictures taken by 
photographer Bill Ehrich. 





Commercially 



— STANDARD 



__jj-rj gr 




Junior Cathy Brown poses on top 
of her car at Brown's 
Standard Service Station. 



Patronizing none but the best merchants, 
business organizations, and establishments 
has helped Arlingtonites in the achievement 
of seniority in its second year. 

The Golden Knights became only a few 
of the many satisfied customers in today's 
busy business world. Knights conquered the 
task of choosing from numerous advertisers. 

By buying the products and services ad- 
vertised in this book, Arlington students 
gained the respect and admiration of others 
and obtained an honest and trustworthy rep- 
utation by their mature and logical decisions. 

The merchants represented here maintain 
establishments which are frequented by Ar- 
lingtonites because of the friendly consider- 
ation of these businessmen who have made 
this, our 1963 yearbook, possible. 




Sophomore Janet Staf- 
ford displays 
Chicago faucets. 



Freshman students enjoy lunch 
in Arlington's 
spacious cafeteria. 




153 




Paint well, with ease 
No smell, no sneeze 

MEYER HARDWARE 

1728 E. 10th 
Me-7-8980 

Mon-Sat 8:00-8:00 pm 



John Sisson 



Style smart, low price 
Look cool, sugar n' spice 

BEAU RIVAGE 
BEAUTY SALON 



3748 Sherman 
Li 6-3506 



2149 Arlington 
Fl 6-8009 



Mickey Kinzel, Deena Butler, 
Carol Simmons, Chris Malooley 



New car, shining bright 
Needn't look far, price is right 

JOHNSON CHEVROLET 
CAR SALES 

1035 North Meridian Street 
Me 5-6501 

Mary Haas 



154 



Wash good, lubes fine 
Prices are, right in line 

DODD'S MOBIL 
GAS STATION 

5251 N. Keystone 
CI 3-3242 



Susan Earhart, Hi Hill, 
Sharon Hammons 



Papers gay, ribbons bright 
Selection large, never slight 



HOUSE OF PAPER 
AND GIFTS 

3812 College CI 5-3166 

Suzie Linzer, Sherry Smith 



Prescriptions filled, remedies 
abound Quality drugs, values sound 

ROESCH'S PHARMACY 

6000 E. 46th Li 7-9613 

Charles Hustedt 




155 



MI£f£ 





Cameras to candy 
Haag's comes in handy 

HAAG'S DRUG 
STORE 

6000 E. 46th Li 7-9673 

John Reinhart 



Shirts, suits, cleaned £r pressed 
Cost low, perfection stressed 

AMERICAN BEAUTY 
CLEANERS 

3748-50 Sherman Li 6-6131 

Mike Clark 

Oh's and ah's, sweaters galore 

Co-ordinates a-plenty, 

variety in store 

PAUL HARRIS 
APPAREL 

6000 E. 46th Li 7-3247 

Cheryl Black 



156 



Look new, performance best 
Values highest, in Midwest 

JERRY ALDERMAN 
FORD 

5500 N. Keystone CI 1-1441 

Sally Vincent, Pat Avery 



Every need from A to Z 
Mr. Brock, the man to see 



BROCK'S DRUG 
STORE 

3735 E. 38th Li 7-1357 

Linda Berry 



Wearing well, perfect fit 
Nobil's shoes, ones to get 



NOBIL'S SHOES 



6000 E. 46th Li 7-4869 



Dana Williams, Sara Miller 




157 




Snip! Snip! Hair goes 
Neatness counts, always shows 

KandK 
BARBER SHOP 

3762 Emerson Li 6-7706 

Dick Reed 



Notebook, pencil, ink, slide rule 
Widest selection, for school 

KRESGE'S 
5&10 

6000 E. 46th Li 7-8080 

Dick Hatch 



Fit right, look cool 
Best dressed, in school 



JOHN DAVIS 
MEN'S SHOP 

6000 E. 46th Li 6-3130 

Karen M. Miller 



158 



Old car, no gas 
Snow's Standard, don't pass 

SNOW'S STANDARD 
SERVICE STATION 

3002 Franklin Rd. Li 6-0515 

Ed Shriner 



Picture, snap, portrait done 
Gown, cap, start the fun 



PAULA STUDIO 

3905 Wash. Blvd. At 3-4265 

Suzie Spiegel 

'63 Chevy, shining bright 
Clean lines, price right 

EAST SIDE 
CHEVROLET 

5436 E. Wash. St. Fl 7-1121 

Cheri Wilson 




159 



Bar-B-Que 
Just for you 


Clothes clean 
Sparkle and gleam 


LITTLE BROWN JUG 


t- 

CROWN COIN 


DRIVE-IN 


LAUNDRY 


1520 N. Arlington 


2901 E. Washington 


FL 7-0455 


ME 7-3331 


Ice cream — yum! 


Pepsi time 


Small sum 


Tastes fine 


SEALTEST 


PEPSI-COLA 


1417 North Harding 


1030 E. New York 


ME 2-4541 


ME 2-3464 


Music instruction 
Equipment reduction 


Paints last 
Colors fast 




HATFIELD PAINT 


JACK MURRAY 


COMPANY 


STUDIO 


1031 N. Arlington 




FL 9-5565 



160 



Pretty posies, freshly cut 
Sweet smell, nothing but 

COLONIAL FLOWER 
SHOP 

3723 E. 38th Li 7-5227 

Henry Staib 




Brand new, portraits good 
Lights flash, capture mood 

CHERYL-DEE STUDIO 

3500 N. Arlington 
Call for appointment 



Shirts by dozen, washed and done 
Smoothest job, under sun 



DIMICK'S CLEANERS 



3030 Sherman Li 7-9558 



Frank Pulliam 



•#. -. <"— . 






v 



±S *L 



wick sees vice. 




161 




Flat-top, snip, or shampoo 
Right style, for you 

BEAUTY & BARBER 
SHOP 

30th and Franklin Rd. 

Anita Dies, Jeanne Deal 

Sports coupe, convertible top 
Selection large, cream of crop 

LAWRENCE AUTO 
CAR SALES 

8550 Pendleton Pk. Li 7-3521 

Susie Pickering, Brice Hedrick 



Clothes pressed, double clean 
Stay nice, look keen 

WALKER CLEANERS 

1847 E. 46th CI 1-9481 



Gary Cans 



162 



Always soft, always hot 
Lindsay heaters, hit the spot 



LINDSAY SOFT WATER 



4435 Keystone Li 7-9568 



Cinny Pyle, Larry Chandler 



Accident— broken neck 
With insurance, what the heck 

INSURANCE 
INCORPORATED 

1102 Kentucky Ave. Me 2-7456 



Sandy Sauls, Patti Harper, 
Deena Butler 




Hamburger, french fry, Pepsi, Coke 
Prices low, no joke 

McDonalds 


■a 

/ 

1? ^SSr 




5265 E. 38fh Li 6-4455 




,0*^ 



Dick Hunt 



*4 • 



- -r.~s.»- 



163 



COMMUNITY HARDWARE LI.7-0407 



•mm '.. «r; ■ . . • ' ' 




Variety, much more 
Price right, this store 



COMMUNITY 
HARDWARE 



6004 Mass. 



Li 7-0407 



Wrecked car, in tow 
Quick repair, ready to go 

CLINT'S WRECKER 
SERVICE 

52nd & Keystone CI 3-2407 

Susi Faux 



Looks new, styles right 
Pretty picture, try tonight 

SMART SHOP 



Meadows 



Karen Hammons 



Li 6-5489 



164 



Team travel, in style 
Smooth ride, mile for mile 

INDIANAPOLIS- 

YINCENNES 

COACH COMPANY 

2021 W. Raymond Me 4-3198 

Football team 

Styled right, class rings 
Easy payment, all things 

HERFF JONES 
JEWELERS 

1401 Capitol Me 5-1554 

Suzanne Ford, Jane Lockridge, John Drey 

Paper napkins, cups, plates 
Paper Art really rates 

PAPER ART 
COMPANY 

3500 Arlington Li 6-1581 

Karen Lowe 






1 T H LJI J 1 i 




" 1 




f 






165 



Dairy Queen, tastes just right 
The place for you, to go tonight 

ARLINGTON DAIRY OUEEN 

delicious malts, shakes, sundaes and 
custard cones 

Bring the gang and join the fun! 
3344 N. Arlington 



GOOD LUCK 



TO THE 



GRADUATING CLASS 




Enjoy that 

REFRESHING 

NEW 

FEELING 

you get from Coke! 




BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY 



by COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO., INDIANAPOLIS, INC. 



166 



Picture, smile, lovely look 
Economic price on the pocket-book 



For 



Personality portraits 



see 




Susie Anderson 

BILL ERICH 
STUDIO 

Clendale 
Lower Concourse CI 1-0741 



167 




Bring the gang, bowling fun 
Lanes smooth, game fun 

MIRACLE LANES 
BOWLING 



6125 E. 38th 



LI 6-4747 



Wade Bourdon 



A Little More Training - A Lot More Pay 

PORTER BUSINESS COLLEGE 



PORTER BUSINESS COLLEGE 



• IBM Data Processing 

• IBM Key Punch 

• PBX Receptionist 

• Shorthand 

Write for information to Dr. of Admissions 
48 Monument Circle 



• Executive Secretarial 

• Transportation £r Management 

• Office Machines 

• Nancy Taylor Finishing School 



ME 9-2505 



Indiana's most modern school of business" 




New and used variety 
Top notch cars of quality 

0AKLAND0N CAR 
SALES 

New Used 

Oaklandon Rd. 2944 Sherman 
Va 3-4471 Li 7-5436 

Cathy Brock, Scott Goodman 



168 



Chicago faucets, no drip 
Stafford agency, no slip 



STAFFORD AGENCY 



5730 Laurell Hall Li 6-6237 



Janet Stafford 




Excellent construction — job well done 
The place to go is Nicholson 



NICHOLSON MASONRY 



3590 N. Denny 



Li 6-2938 



Fill 'er up, low price 
Always open, sun or ice 

BROWN'S STANDARD 
STATION 

4838 N. Penn. CI 5-0933 




STANDARD 




Cathy Brown 



169 




FAIRWAY 



AUT? PARTS 



1 




m 



m 

Mil 




Hudson's for finest wear 
Best lines, none compare 

HUDSON'S MEN'S 
CLOTHING 



7150 E. Wash. 



Mike Foley 



Fl 7-4062 



Tools, equipment, china ware 
Budget reduction, prices fair 



ACE HARDWARE 



6000 E. 46th 



Bill Katzenberger, Gary Meek 



Li 7-9616 



Auto parts, bright and new 
Price is set, just for you 

FAIRWAY AUTO 
SUPPLY 



1051 E. 54th 



CI 3-3497 



Steve Sarver, Dick Baker, Mike Baker 



170 





HOME IN INDIANA . . . 

A World-Famous Trademark 

Around the turn of the century, a relatively unknown artist named Francis Barraud dis- 
covered his little dog "Nipper" listening in front of his new talking machine, ear cocked 
to one side. Barraud found the scene so appealing he immediately set it down on canvas. 

Today "Nipper" is the most famous dog in the world. As a trademark used on the 
products of the RCA Victor Home Instruments Division as well as on millions of RCA 
Victor records, "Nipper" makes his home in Indiana! More than 12,000 Hoosiers work at 
RCA Victor plants in Indianapolis, Bloomington, and Monticello, and at the Marion 
Electron Tube Division plant, meeting the ever-growing demand for RCA Victor color 
and black-and-white television sets, radios, "Victrola"® phonographs and tape cartridge 
recorders. 

The popularity of his painting once moved Artist Barraud to remark that "little 
Nipper bids fair to go on listening through the ages." Hoosier pride of workmanship 
and devotion to quality are making this prophecy come true. 




THE MOST TRUSTED NAME IN ELECTRONICS 



Tmk(s)® 



171 




Lyn Herndon, Candi Gilbert, JoAnn Blankenship 



Brand name shoes 
for entire family 

t- 

Herschel's Shoes 
American Girl, Rand, 
Hush Puppies, and 
Poll Parrot 



Windsor Village 



Styles to please Miss or Mister 



For Mom, Dad, brother, sister 



6030 East 21st 



Food good with price low 
Laughner's Cafe, the place to go 



LAUGHNER'S 
STEER-IN 



5130 E. 10th 



Fl 6-6611 



Taste to please! 



: UjLm 




172 



You never outgrow 
your need for 

MILK 

Drink 3 Classes 
Everyday 



For cleanest cut, any time 
Shop Meadows, Roan line 




Waiting to serve 
you at 

ROAN BARBER 
SHOP 

Meadow's Mall 



173 



Activity Index 



-A- 

Accolade 50 

Advertising 152-173 

Apprentice Thespians 54 

Arling-tones 44-45 

Art Club 65 

Art Department 7,29 

Athletic Banquet 67 

Audio Visual 

Department 35,58 

-B- 

Band 2,8,14,43 

Baseball 67,86-87 

Basketball 

Varsity 10,16,67,76-79 

Reserve 80 

Freshmen 81 

Betty Crocker Winner .... 141 
Business Education Dept. . . .24 

-C- 

Cadet Teachers 14,23 

Cheer Block 37,90,95 

Cheerleaders 

Varsity 92 

Reserve 92 

Freshmen 93 

Chess Club 65 

Colors Committee 141 

Constitution Committee . . .141 

Concert Choir 6,44-45,47 

Cooks 109 

Court Yard 4 

Cross Country 

Varsity 74-75 

Reserve 74 



Freshmen 75 

Custodians 108 

-D- 

Dance Band 46 

Dedication 

to Mr. Walter 96-97 

Dedication of School 5 

Driver's Education 33 

Drum Major 36 

-E- 

English Department . .19,20-21 
-F- 

Faculty 

Informals 17,91,100,107 

Formals 101-105 

Administration 98 

Deans and Counselors . . .99 
Office Staff 106 

Football 

Varsity 7,9,68-71 

Reserve 72 

Freshmen 67,73 

Football Queen 9 

Foreign Language 

Department 17,23 

Freshmen 110-118 

Future Business Leaders 

of America 56 

Future Nurses 

of America 57,64 

French Club 60 

Future Teachers 

of. America 57 

G 

German Club 61 

Girls' Concert Choir 47 



Girls' and Boys' State 48 

Goldenaires 8,42,93 

Golf 83 

-H- 

Ham Radio Club 53 

Health and Safety 33 

History Club 52 

Home Economics 

Department 31 

-I- 
Industrial Arts Department .30 
Intramurals 91 

-J- 
Junior Achievement . . . .15,56 

Junior Prom 37,140 

Juniors 128-139 

-L- 

Lancer 51 

Lancer Representatives 49 

Latin Club 23,61 

Lettermen 88 

Lettermen Queen 

Candidates 89 

Library Assistants 34,58 

-M- 

Majorettes 43 

Math Club 52 

Math Department 25 

Music Department 6,28 

-N- 
National Honor Society . .4,62 

National Thespians 54 

News Bureau 49 

Nurses Assistants 35,59 

-O- 
Office Messengers ...19,35,59 



O.P.T. Officers 15 

Orchestra 40-41 

-P- 

Pep Band 46 

Physical Education 

Department 32 

Planetarium 18 

Q- 

Quill and Scroll 48 

Quiz Team 11 

-R- 
Red Cross 64 

-S- 

Safety Council 63 

Science Club 53 

Science Department . . . .26-27 

Science Seminar 11 

Seniors 3,142-151 

Senior Officers 4,140 

Social Studies Dept 19,22 

Sophomores 1 19-127 

Spanish Club 60 

Special First Class 

Commission 5 

Stage Crew 55 

Student Council ..11,38-39,95 

-T- 

Talent Show 7,37 

Tennis 83 

Track 66,84-85 

Tri-Hi-Y 63 

-V- 
Vaudeville . . 55A,55B,55C,55D 

-W- 
Wrestling 82 



Advertising Index 



-A- 

Ace Hardware 170 

American Beauty Cleaners .156 

-B- 
Beau Rivage Beauty 

Salon 154 

Beauty and Barber Shop . .162 

Brock's Drug Store 15 7 

Brown's Standard 

Service Station 169 

-C- 

Cheryl-Dee Portraits 161 

Clint's Wrecker Service . . .164 

Coke 166 

Colonial Flower Shop .... 161 
Community Hardware .... 164 

Crown Laundry 160 

-D- 

Dairy Queen 166 

Dimick's Cleaners 161 



Dodd's Mobil Service .... 155 

-E- 

East Side Chevrolet 159 

Ehrich 167 

-F- 
Fairway Auto Supply . . . . 170 

-H- 

Haag's Drug Store 156 

Hatfield Paint Company . .160 

Herff Jones Jewelers 165 

Herschels Shoes 172 

House of Paper 155 

Hudson's Men's Shop .... 170 

-I- 
Insurance Incorporated ...I6i 
I.V. Coach Company .... 165 

-J- 

Jack Murray Studio 160 

Jerry Alderman Ford 157 

John Davis Men's Wear . .158 



Johnson Chevrolet 154 

-K- 

K & K Barber Shop 158 

Kresges 5 & 10 . . 158 

-L- 

Lawrence Auto 162 

Laughner's Cafeteria 172 

Lindsay Soft Water 163 

Little Brown Jug 160 

-M- 

McDonald's 163 

Meyer Hardware 154 

Miracle Lanes 168 

Milk Foundation 173 

-N- 

Nicholson Masonry 169 

Nobil Shoes 157 

-O- 

Oaklandon Car Sales .... 168 



-P- 

Paper Art Company 165 

Paul Harris 156 

Paula Studio 159 

Pepsi Cola 160 

Porter College 168 

-R- 
Radio Corporation 

of America 171 

Roan Barber Shop 173 

Roesch's Pharmacy 155 

-S- 

Sealtest Ice Cream 160 

Smart Shop 164 

Snow's Standard 

Service Station 159 

Stafford Inc 169 

-W- 

Walker Cleaners 162 



174 



Senior Index 



-A- 

Julie Theo Adams 39 

Ronald Lee Albright . .11,68, 
70,84,85,88 

Roy E. Allegree 54,58 

Carol E. Anderson 3,6, 

54,62,92,140 

Sally Ann Anderson 9,140 

Susan Lynn Anderson .... 59, 
153,167 

Janice Ann Apple 57, 

62,63,116 

Rita Jo Armitage 63 

Judith Atkinson 3,38,48, 

50, 62, 89, 92, 140, 141 

Leah L. Attkisson 50,63 

Patricia L. Avery 39,56, 

63,157 

-B- 

Richard L. Baker 170 

Randall Alyn Banks 105 

Nathan Marlin Bare 105 

Sharon Lee Barker 42 

Tom Franklin Bean ..68,70,88 

Larry Albert Beineke 62 

Barbara Jeanne Beldon . . 14,54 
Cheryl Louise Black . .140,156 
Michael Louis Bourdon .... 12 

Wade H. Bourdon 12 

Susanne Cecile Bradley ... .47 
Rodney Jay Buchanan .... 43 
Eldon Leon Bunn 42 

-C- 

Sandra Diane Call . . . .47,62 

Paul Ray Capes 70,88 

Carole L. Carder ...62,63,105 

Sharon Ann Carter 43 

Patty Ann Carwein 63 

Mara Caune 31,47 

Jessie Chinn 54 

Mike E. Clark . .45,50,105,156 

Alan Lee Cole 62,70,73,88 

Ronald John Collins 70, 

82,86,88 
Nancy Lee Cox . . . .42,62,64 
Edward A. Culver ...3,48,50, 
68,70,86,88,89,95,140,141 
Jeanne Cunningham ....5,48, 
50,62,176 
Charlene L. Cutter . . . .45,105 

Steven R. Davis 3,34, 

62,70,86,87,88,140,141 
Jeannie Klathy Deal . . .63,162 

Richard DeLong 43,46, 

55,62 

Kent I. DeVaney 63 

Sandra Kay Dixon 56 

Alan Duncan 3,38,39, 

70,88,140,141 

-E- 
Susan Elizabeth Earhart ..155 

Ralph E. Eaton 20,41,43 

Susan Kay Edmundson . . . . 63 
Phyllis England 48,59,63, 



105,141,151,152 
William Eugene Erickson . .46 
Robert Erikson ..2,4,40,43,62 
Les Ettinger 53 

-F- 

James Fargo 29,42,67 

Kay E. Faucett 31,57, 

59.64,90 

Marian Faux 13,49,50,164 

Terry Lee Fitch 88 

James J. Fitzgerald 105 

Charles W. Fraley 43,74, 

84,88 

-G- 

Gary E. Gans 50,51,162 

Judy Paulette Gifford 63 

Jennifer Golladay . . . .23,57,61 

Richard K. Grana 3,4,5, 

9,38,39,62,140 
Dan Lewis Grisell 45,105 

-H- 
Mary Lee Haas . . . .50,63,154 

Joyce Ann Haibe 56,60 

Wesley Alfred Hamilton ..22, 
54 
John Bryan Hancock . .140,188 
Craig Franklin Hardie . . . 105 
Steve Kent Harpold . . 70,79,88 

Vicki Jane Hart 49,54 

Daylian Harter 48,50, 

62,152 

Richard Bowman Hatch . . .48, 

50,65 

Suzanne Hawkins 59,63, 

105,152 

Janis Jean Heaton 56 

Brice Lee Hedrick 162 

Robert Thomas Hiner .... 70 

Charles F. Holdaway . . .82,88 

Karen Ingra Hudson . . . .6,40, 

43,60,62,99 

Jon Richard Hunt 50, 

62,163 

-I- 

Stephen Davis Imel . . 84,88,94 
Patricia Irwin . . . .26,40,60,62 

-J- 
Judith Ann Johnson ..38,141 
Medford H. Jones . .82,88,105 

-K- 

William P. Katzenberger ..35, 
170 

David R. Kersey 9,84, 

86,88 

Dennis E. Kersey 11,40 

Sherry L. King 2,11, 

39,48,62,63,141 

Nancy K. Kinman 51,59 

62,99 

Jerry F. Kitchin 6,43, 

45,46,105 

Randall A. Krofft 5,48, 

49,51,62 



Robert L. Kubik 39, 

70,82,88 
Charles E. Kuonen ..86,87,88 

-L- 

Lonna M. LaMar 6,35, 

42,48,49,59,62 

Jacqueline Lamb 59,63 

Donna J. Lamczik 56 

Clara R. Lanteigne .... 17,59, 
60,62 

Betty Jean Lee 141 

Paul Andrew Light ...58,148 

Susan E. Linzer . . . .54,56,155 

Steve E. Loman ....38,45,62, 

70,77,78,79,86,87,94,105 

Joseph Victor Lopez 67, 

70,78,79,86,88 

Mark K. Lough 48,51 

Karen E. Lowe 42,62, 

63,105,152,165 
Charles Neshin Lowery ...62 
Caroline Lowing . .48,51,59,63 

-M- 

Kathryn A. McCormick ...47, 

60,62,63,105 

Susan Harte McCullough . . .9, 

50,63,104 

Patricia Diane McEowen ..23, 

59,61,62 

Sheila Sue McKelvy 45, 

62,105 
Lee Anne McNeal ..42,56,59 
Mike McPhearson ..66,84,88 

Sandra Jean Main 47 

Michael Wayne Mason ... .43 

Marianne Mayo 141 

Gary Donald Meek 170 

Karen K. Miller 42,47, 

62,63,158 

Karen Merle Miller 56 

Raymond D. Morse 86,88 

Diane Lora Mosbarger ... 105 

Mary Ann Mulholland . . . .45, 

48,49,51,105 

-N- 
Steven Douglas Neff .... 86 

-O- 

Deane E. ODell 48,50, 

56,63 

Ray Osborne 38,62,86 

Barbara Ann Overmyer . . 39, 

47,50,54,63,141 

Kam H. Owen 49,59 

-P- 
Robert C. Papas ..49,62,79,88 

John Pappas 52 

Paul David Parker ....82,88 

Dee Pearsall 62,63 

Susie Eileen Pickering ..7,39, 
48,162 

Linda Poulter 45,105 

Charles E. Price 69,70,88 

Lynne Adell Pruett ..56,62,63 



Frank Eugene Pulliam . . . .49, 
51,161 

-Q- 

Kathleen Anne Quinn . .58,63 

-R- 

Amy Elizabeth Ramey . . 56,60 

Richard Reed 83 

William Andrew Rinehard .84 

Linda Faye Rongey 39, 

49,56,63 
Lonnie Harold Runkle ... .74 
Charles David Ryan 42 

-S- 

Edward J. Schreiner 159 

Joseph Denune Salisbury, Jr. 

105 

Donna Lynne Sharp . . . .3,56, 

62,63,140,141 

Sheryl Kay Shepherd .... 14, 

15,47,54,56,57,64 

A. Cheryl Shields 62 

William A. Sinclair 10, 

62,83,88 
Randolph Clayton Singer . . 56 

Merrilinda Smith 45, 

49,105,151 

Sharon Sue Smith 39, 

54,62,155 

Suzanne Spiegel 9,38, 

41,50,89,95,140,159 

Henry Albert Staib 161 

L. Glea Steward 105 

Richard C. Stiffler 70 

Stephen Adair Stitle ....3,5, 
10,38,39,76,79,88 

Sue Ellen Stoner 35,42, 

43,49,62 

Allen Robert Stout 88 

Gretchen Lee Stout .... 54,63 
Marilyn Jo Stuckey ...63,105 
James Alan Summers 54 

-T- 

Carl R. Taggart 54,55,58 

Cheryl Deane Thomas 3, 

23,61,62,141 

Gary B. Trabue 99 

Graceann Louis Treon ..58,63 

-V- 

Max Edward Vandiver .... 11 
Sally Jane Vincent 56, 

63,157 

-W- 

Margaret Jane Whitenack . 62 

Dana D. Williams 157 

Cheryl Elaine Wilson .... 50, 
63,92,105,159 

Jon D. Wittorf f 79,88 

Stephen D. Wolkof f 70, 

83, 88 

-Z- 

Ann Frances Zollinger .... 16, 

33,42,62 



175 



Faculty Index 



-A- 

James Abraham 18 

-B- 

Blanch Baughman 109 

Russel Baskett 91 

Thomas Brethauer 98 

Elizabeth Brown 106 

Jerry Butler 9,68, 

70,72,91 

-C- 

Ralph Clevenger 5, 

15,55A,94,96,97,98,107 

Lyman Combs 7,83 

Patricia Crafton .... 141,100 

-D- 

Janan Dahl 106 

Thomas Dobbs ...17,33,80,91 
Judith Dyer 95 

-E- 
James Ellis 73 

-F- 

George Feldman 61,91 

Alice Fitzgerald 1 06 

Eddie Foster 68,70,88 

-G- 

Jane Gillett 106 

Rowena Graub 57,100 

Elizabeth Gray 53 

Robert Gwyn 35,99 

-H- 

Marilyn Hardwick ...100,141 

Thomas Haynes 98,105 

Bernard Heeke 55 

William Hering ..... .91,100 

John Holmes 58 

Ralph Horine 28,105 

June Hornbeck 17,19,106 

Miriam Howe 106 

-J- 

Margaret Janert 106 

Marjorie Jeter 106 

-K- 

Gerald Knipfel 42,46 

-L- 

Rosaline Longshore 107 



Charles Leamon 63,68, 

69,70,104 

-M- 

Charles Maas 17 

Robert Mehl . . . .77,79,83,104 
Glenn Moss 27 

-NT- 
Carolyn Norman 60 

Alfred Nowak 69,100,104 

-P- 
Theodore Pollock 104 

-R- 

Barbara Rainwater 110 

Thatcher Richardson 7 

Thomas Robinson 32 

-S- 

Burdeen Schmidt 105 

Ellsworth Shade 61 

Harold Sharpe 7,100 

John Simpson 100,107 

Priscilla Smith 40 

Earl Snellenberger 65 

Harry Sullivan 67,74, 

88,100,141 

-T- 

Thomas Thompson 105 

Robert Turner 96,98 

-U- 
Robert Underhill 7,105 

-V- 

Richard Vance 60 

John Vardaman 100 

-W- 

H. Harold Walter 96,97 

Daniel Welch 99 

Belgen Wells 39,99 

Forest Witsman 86 

-Y- 
Harold Yant 105 

-Z- 

Robert Zetzl 91 

Constance Zimlich 91 




"It's all yours," says 1963 ACCOLADE editor Jeanne Cunningham 
as she hands the job over to junior Nancy Gregory. 

As we achieve seniority, the 1963 ACCOLADE Staff 
would like to extend its appreciation to the many people 
who have helped in the production of this book: Miss Mary 
Benedict, sponsor; Ralph Clevenger, principal; Robert 
Turner and Thomas Haynes, vice principals; Bill Ehrich, 
senior photographer; Indiana School Pictures, underclass 
pictures; Graessle-Mercer Printing Company; Ropkey En- 
graving; and the Arlington faculty and student body. 

Editor-in-Chief Jeanne Cunningham 

Managing Editor Daylian Harter 

Business Manager Sherry King 

Ad Manager Susie McCullough 

Senior Editor Susie Spiegel 

Underclass Section Annette Gralia 

Deana Butler 

Academic Section Nancy Gregory 

Marilyn Gunnel! 

Sports Section Ed Culver 

Dick Hunt 

Mike Fowley 

Opening Section Editor Judy Atkinson 

Index Deane O Dell 

Sharon Hammons 
Diane Livengood 

Photographers Dennis Scanland 

Ros Stovall 

Todd Curless 
Ad Staff — Randy Banks, Mike Clark, Charles Hustedt, Kay 
Ross, Kay Williams 

Copy Staff — Susan Ford, Ruth Lanteign, Jane Lockridge, 
Shirley Spiegel, Janice Stafford, Toni Webb 




176 



■H